Meaningful Quotes about Principals
The three foundations of learning: Seeing much,
suffering much, and studying much.—Catherall
I remind everyone: Whether you school them at home
or send them to school, you as a parent have the responsibility to make
sure they learn and behave. Teachers and principals may help, but
parents are the ones who must accept responsibility.
One looks back with appreciation to the brilliant
teachers, but with gratitude to those who touched our human feelings.
The curriculum is so much necessary raw material, but warmth is the
vital element for the growing plant and for the soul of the child.
Much reading is like much eating,—wholly useless
Alexander the Great valued learning so highly,
that he used to say he was more indebted to Aristotle for giving him
knowledge than to his father Philip for life.—Samuel Smiles.
Nurture your mind with great thoughts. To believe
in the heroic makes heroes.—Disraeli.
All that a university or final highest school can
do for us is still but what the first school began doing—teach us to
read. We learn to read in various languages, in various sciences; we
learn the alphabet and letters of all manner of books. But the place
where we are to get knowledge, even theoretic knowledge, is the books
themselves. It depends on what we read, after all manner of professors
have done their best for us. The true university of these days is a
collection of books.—Carlyle.
As the soil, however rich it may be, cannot be
productive without culture, so the mind without cultivation can never
produce good fruit.—Seneca.
There is nothing so elastic as the human mind.
Like imprisoned steam, the more it is pressed the more it rises to
resist the pressure. The more we are obliged to do, the more we are able
to accomplish.—T. Edwards.
I am indebted to my father for living, but to my
teachers for living well.
Author: Alexander the Great
Reading maketh a full man, conference a ready man,
and writing an exact man.... Histories make men wise; poets, witty; the
mathematics, subtile; natural philosophy, deep; moral, grave; logic and
rhetoric, able to contend.—Bacon.