Best 54 of Schooling quotes - MyQuotes

By Anonym 17 Sep

Tamar Bobokhidze

My teacher Hilda is the best." - Nora, the cute loris

By Anonym 20 Sep

Nicky Verd

You are yet to catch up with the real world if you've never studied any concepts outside the school syllabus or read any books beside the texts books school forced you to read. Most people are just programmed not educated

By Anonym 15 Sep

Will Advise

A relationship is a process. If you have nothing to learn - you have a slave to teach. 's why schools are effective.

By Anonym 20 Sep

Ellie Marney

Yes,’ I say. ‘It’s my first actual day of high school ever. I moved from the country. I was home-schooled via distance ed before now.’ ‘Incredible.’ He shakes my free hand, while lying in that peculiar position. ‘You’ve managed to evade formal education for a signifcant period of your life. Congratulations and well done.’ ‘Are you taking the piss?’ ‘Good God, no.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Ernest Agyemang Yeboah

Education aims at solving problems, but some educators are problems to be solved

By Anonym 17 Sep

Bruce Springsteen

One problem with the way the educational system is set up is that it only recognizes a certain type of intelligence, and it’s incredibly restrictive - very, very restrictive. There’s so many types of intelligence, and people who would be at their best outside of that structure get lost.

By Anonym 20 Sep

Danika Stone

You here to pick up your sister?” “As always.” “Thought maybe you decided to rejoin the rest of us drones.” His voice dropped into a robotic monotone. “We are the borg. You will be assimilated.” “Not a chance.” “Resistance is futile.” “Unless you do online school.

By Anonym 15 Sep

Vineet Raj Kapoor

A single heartbreak teaches you more than what a lifetime of schooling can

By Anonym 14 Sep

Nat King Cole

Only time, education and plenty of good schooling will make anti-segregation work.

By Anonym 15 Sep

Petter Dass

Did reiser og nogle Mænd aarlig af stæd, Som skal for Laugmanden aflegge sin Eed, Laug-Rættes-Mænd Loven dem nævner; Om hver den der sværger, forstaar sig derpaa, Det lader jeg denne gang u-omtalt staa, Til Dagen naar HErren indstævner.

By Anonym 19 Sep

Matshona Dhliwayo

There is no smarter professor than life, and no wiser sage than experience.

By Anonym 19 Sep

Maria Montessori

To stimulate life, leaving it free, however, to unfold itself--that is the first duty of the educator.

By Anonym 17 Sep

Petter Dass

Mig angrer av mit hjertens grund jeg bogen skulde lære at jeg for alt det jeg har slitt fik intet andet til profit end umag og besvære. Hvad har vi nu, fordi vi gik vel 20 aars tid i skole, Og mangt et slag i Haanden fik, samt banket rygg og kjole?

By Anonym 18 Sep

Mokokoma Mokhonoana

Schooling is a manufacturing process whereby the raw material called curious boys is turned into products called obedient men.

By Anonym 19 Sep

Nassim Nicholas Taleb

What I learned on my own I still remember

By Anonym 15 Sep

Iain Pears

Considering he was neither priest nor scholar, the young man gave sensible, thoughtful replies -- the more so, perhaps, for being untrained, for he had not learned what he should believe or should not believe. Present a statement to him in flagrant contradiction to all Christian doctrine and he could be persuaded to agree on its good sense, unless he remembered it was the sort of thing of which pyres are made for the incautious.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Ross W. Greene

Half of teachers leave the profession within their first four years, and kids with behaviour challenges and their parents are cited as one of the major reasons.

By Anonym 15 Sep

Jeffrey Tucker

A person who says “every person has a right to a decent education” may not actually mean “people should be robbed to support bad schools” or “all children should be forced into a prison-like building for 12 years.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Matshona Dhliwayo

If you feed a child, you strengthen him for a day; if you educate him, you strengthen him for a lifetime.

By Anonym 18 Sep

Matshona Dhliwayo

Paying the high cost of education is better than paying the high price of ignorance.

By Anonym 15 Sep

Candy Schulman

As long as high schools strive to list the number of Ivy League schools their graduates attend and teachers pile on work without being trained to identify stress-related symptoms, I fear for our children’s health. I am not mollified by the alums of my daughter’s school who return to tell everyone that the rigor of high school prepared them for college, making their first year easier than they’d anticipated. If they make it that far.

By Anonym 18 Sep

Robert D. Putnam

Schools themselves aren't creating the opportunity gap: the gap is already large by the time children enter kindergarten and does not grow as children progress through school. The gaps in cognitive achievement by level of maternal education that we observe at age 18-powerful predictors of who goes to college and who does not - are mostly present at age 6when children enter school. Schooling plays only a minor role in alleviating or creating test score gaps.

By Anonym 19 Sep

Jeffrey Tucker

The problems on campus life today are not about free speech. They are about how the students have absolutely nothing to do with their lives but sit and listen to lectures, find the best parties to attend, and otherwise discover first-world problems to stew about and protest. That's the root of the problem. This is not a commercial environment where people are incentivized to find value in each other. Campuses have become completely artificial 4-year holding tanks for infantilized kids with zero experience in actual life in which people find ways to get along. These students are not serving each other in a market exchange, and very few have worked at day in their lives, so their default is to find some offense and protest. It's all they've been taught to do and all they know how to do. Idle hands and parents' money = trouble.

By Anonym 17 Sep

A. S. Neill

No teacher has the right to cure a child of making noises on a drum. The only curing that should be practiced is the curing of unhappiness.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Llewellyn H. Rockwell Jr.

It isn't a coincidence that governments everywhere want to educate children. Government education, in turn, is supposed to be evidence of the state's goodness and its concern for our well-being. The real explanation is less flattering. If the government's propaganda can take root as children grow up, those kids will be no threat to the state apparatus. They'll fasten the chains to their own ankles.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Stefan Molyneux

History has been stolen from us and replaced with guilt inducing lies.

By Anonym 15 Sep

Matthew Desmond

Arleen thanked Pana. Getting off the phone, she thanked Jesus. She smiled. When she smiled she looked like a different person. The press had loosened its grip. From landlords, she had heard eighty-nine nos but one yes. Jori accepted his mother’s high five. He and his brother would have to switch schools. Jori didn’t care. He switched schools all the time. Between seventh and eighth grades, he had attended five different schools—when he went at all. At the domestic-violence shelter alone, Jori had racked up seventeen consecutive absences. Arleen saw school as a higher-order need, something to worry about after she found a house.

By Anonym 19 Sep

John Holt

This idea that children won't learn without outside rewards and penalties, or in the debased jargon of the behaviorists, "positive and negative reinforcements," usually becomes a self-fulfilling prophecy. If we treat children long enough as if that were true, they will come to believe it is true. So many people have said to me, "If we didn't make children do things, they wouldn't do anything." Even worse, they say, "If I weren't made to do things, I wouldn't do anything." It is the creed of a slave.

By Anonym 20 Sep

Mokokoma Mokhonoana

You are more likely to find three TVs inside a randomly selected house than you are to find a single book that is or was not read to pass an exam, to please God, or to be a better cook.

By Anonym 17 Sep

John Holt

Not long after the book came out I found myself being driven to a meeting by a professor of electrical engineering in the graduate school I of MIT. He said that after reading the book he realized that his graduate students were using on him, and had used for the ten years and more he had been teaching there, all the evasive strategies I described in the book — mumble, guess-and-look, take a wild guess and see what happens, get the teacher to answer his own questions, etc. But as I later realized, these are the games that all humans play when others are sitting in judgment on them.

By Anonym 20 Sep

Louisa M. Alcott

Yet that is considered an excellent school, and I dare say it would be if the benighted lady did not think it necessary to cram her pupils like Thanksgiving turkeys, instead of feeding them in a natural and wholesome way. It is the fault with most American schools, and the poor little heads will go on aching till we learn better.

By Anonym 15 Sep

Kamand Kojouri

Do not give them a candle to light the way, teach them how to make fire instead. That is the meaning of enlightenment.

By Anonym 19 Sep

Ron Rash

We had some good times at school. I didn't know how good those times was till I left, but I guess that's the way of it

By Anonym 16 Sep

Miyamoto Musashi

In my school, no consideration is given to anything unreasonable; the heart of the matter is to use the power of the knowledge of martial arts to gain victory any way you can.

By Anonym 19 Sep

Hasse Jerner

The task for parents and teachers is not to teach, it is how to inspire the people of youth to find their desire to learn.

By Anonym 18 Sep

John Geddes

...some nights I'd sneak out and listen to the radio in my Dad's old Chevy - children need solitude - they don't teach that in school...

By Anonym 18 Sep

Plato

Strange times are these in which we live when old and young are taught falsehoods in school. And the person that dares to tell the truth is called at once a lunatic and fool

By Anonym 18 Sep

Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn

The fact that no one made demands on her knowledge in her special field was lucky for Simochka. Not only she but many of her girlfriends had graduated from the institute without any such knowledge. There were many reasons for this. The young girls had come from high schools with very little grounding in mathematics and physics. They had learned in the upper grades that at faculty council meetings the school director had scolded the teachers for giving out failing marks, and that even if a pupil didn't study at all he received a diploma. In the institute, when they found time to sit down to study, they made their way through the mathematics and radio-technology as through a dense pine forest. But more often there was no time at all. Every fall for a month or more the students were taken to collective farms to harvest potatoes. For this reason, they had to attend lectures for eight and ten hours a day all the rest of the year, leaving no time to study their course work. On Monday evenings there was political indoctrination. Once a week a meeting of some kind was obligatory. Then one had to do socially useful work, too: issue bulletins, organize concerts, and it was also necessary to help at home, to shop, to wash, to dress. And what about the movies? And the theater? And the club? If a girl didn't have some fun and dance a bit during her student years, when would she do so afterward? For their examinations Simochka and her girlfriends wrote many cribs, which they hid in those sections of female clothing denied to males, and at the exams they pulled out the one the needed, smoothed it out, and turned it in as a work sheet. The examiners, of course, could have easily discovered the women students' ignorance, but they themselves were overburdened with committee meetings, assemblies, a variety of plans and reports to the dean's office and to the rector. It was hard on them to have to give an examination a second time. Besides, when their students failed, the examiners were reprimanded as if the failures were spoiled goods in a production process—according to the well-known theory that there are no bad pupils, only bad teachers. Therefore the examiners did not try to trip the students up but, in fact, attempted to get them through the examination with as good results as possible.

By Anonym 18 Sep

Frank Zappa

Schools train you to be ignorant with style [...] they prepare you to be a usable victim for a military industrial complex that needs manpower. As long as you're just smart enough to do a job and just dumb enough to swallow what they feed you, you're going to be alright [...] So I believe that schools mechanically and very specifically try and breed out any hint of creative thought in the kids that are coming up.

By Anonym 16 Sep

John Holt

For many years I have been asking myself why intelligent children act unintelligently at school. The simple answer is, "Because they're scared." I used to suspect that children's defeatism had something to do with their bad work in school, but I thought I could clear it away with hearty cries of "Onward! You can do it!" What I now see for the first time is the mechanism by which fear destroys intelligence, the way it affects a child's whole way of looking at, thinking about, and dealing with life. So we have two problems, not one: to stop children from being afraid, and then to break them of the bad thinking habits into which their fears have driven them. What is most surprising of all is how much fear there is in school. Why is so little said about it. Perhaps most people do not recognize fear in children when they see it. They can read the grossest signs of fear; they know what the trouble is when a child clings howling to his mother; but the subtler signs of fear escaping them. It is these signs, in children's faces, voices, and gestures, in their movements and ways of working, that tell me plainly that most children in school are scared most of the time, many of them very scared. Like good soldiers, they control their fears, live with them, and adjust themselves to them. But the trouble is, and here is a vital difference between school and war, that the adjustments children make to their fears are almost wholly bad, destructive of their intelligence and capacity. The scared fighter may be the best fighter, but the scared learner is always a poor learner.

By Anonym 15 Sep

John Holt

Any child who can spend an hour or two a day, or more if he wants, with adults that he likes, who are interested in the world and like to talk about it, will on most days learn far more from their talk than he would learn in a week of school.

By Anonym 17 Sep

Mohith Agadi

My opinion is that a school with no playground isn't a school at all.

By Anonym 16 Sep

G. K. Chesterton

In the lower classes the school master does not work for the parent, but against the parent. Modern education meanshanding down the customs of the minority, and rooting out the customs of the majority.

By Anonym 17 Sep

Amy Joy

Literature cannot be imposed; it must be discovered.

By Anonym 18 Sep

Inu Etc

Schooling isn't important to get success but studies, experiences and skills are essential.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Pawan Mishra

It was a time when a degree was expected but not much respected.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Mokokoma Mokhonoana

It is usually unbearably painful to read a book by an author who knows way less than you do, unless the book is a novel.

By Anonym 19 Sep

Irvin Anthony

Well, Jack, we have taken the Macedonian, and your share of the prize, if we get her in safely, may be two hundred dollars; what will you do with it?” Stephen Decatur, commanding the frigate United States, North Atlantic, near the Azores Islands, 1812. “One hundred will go to my mother, sir, and the other I shall spend on schooling.” Jack Creamer, aged ten.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Paul Goodman

Education is a natural community function and occurs inevitably, since the young grow up on the old, towards their activities, and into (or against) their institutions; and the old foster, teach, train, exploit and abuse the young. Even neglect of the young, except physical neglect, has an educational effect -- not the worst possible.

By Anonym 16 Sep

Maria Montessori

If education is always to be conceived along the same antiquated lines of a mere transmission of knowledge, there is little to be hoped from it in the bettering of man's future.