Books, TV, Movie, Song, Anything Review
This episode is packed with a whole lot of book titles as we recap our January reads, talk about book series we love (including Gossip Girl—yes, it was based on a book series just in case you missed that part), and give you a glimpse of the books we have lined up for February.
Book Club Discussion #TFPR_HomeEducation
Here we discuss some key concepts from Part 2 of Home Education like nature journaling/nature diary and geography, and celebrate how we got a better understanding of what Charlotte Mason was saying after reading Consider This by Karen Glass.
Mama Me-Time Plans
Home rearrangements, more books, and street games—these are our plans for the weekend. Share yours?
Wall of Quotes
Literary experience heals the wound, without undermining the privilege, of individuality. There are mass emotions which heal the wound; but they destroy the privilege. In them our separate selves are pooled and we sink back into sub-individuality. But in reading great literature I become a thousand men and yet remain myself. Like the night sky in the Greek poem, I see with a myriad eyes, but it is still I who see. Here, as in worship, in love, in moral action, and in knowing, I transcend myself; and am never more myself than when I do.C.S. Lewis, The Reading Life: The Joy of Seeing New Worlds Through Others’ Eyes
Believing a thing (in the theological sense) means embracing it as something you are going to live by. And on the other hand, believing a thing does mean knowing what you are talking about, using your brains over it, not merely shouting it out as a slogan. Belief isn’t just a matter of the intellect, isn’t just a matter of the will; it is an activity of the whole man.Ronald Knox, The Creed in Slow Motion
Is it advisable, then, to teach the children the elements of natural science, of biology, botany, zoology? on the whole, no: the dissection even of a flower is painful to a sensitive child, and, during the first six or eight years of life, I would not teach them any botany which should necessitate the pulling of flowers to bits; much less should they be permitted to injure or destroy any (not noxious) form of animal life. Reverence for life, as a wonderful and awful gift, which a ruthless child may destroy but never can restore, is a lesson of first importance to the child—Charlotte Mason
“Let knowledge grow from more to more; But more of reverence in us dwellTennyson
“The formation of habits is education, and Education is the formation of habits.”Charlotte Mason, Home Education
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