Notes on Reading Rollin's maniere d'enseigner et d'étudier les Belles Lettres.

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Notes on Reading Rollin’s [[foreign:french]] maniere d’enseigner et d’étudier les Belles Lettres [[/foreign]]: C11. The instruction of Youth has three principal objects, Science, Morals, and Religion; by the First the understanding is cultivated and adorned with all the knowledge it is capable of; by the Second the [[deletion]] [[unclear]] [[/deletion]] heart is rectified and awakened by principles of honour and [[unclear]], and by the last the edifice is completed by forming a true Christian. The Regulations of Henry IV. for the University of Paris begin to this effect; ,, that the felicity of Nation’s particularly ,,of Christian States, depend on the good education ''of the Youth, to which is to dispose them with ''propriety to fill the stations that are their ,,lots, without which they would be [[unclear]] to [[unclear]]. Culture does not more improve land than education does [[unclear]]. Just as far as it relates to the reading authors and compositions is a delicaty of ^[[add]] quick, and precise [[/add]] discernment, of the beauty, truth, and just ends of thought and expressions contained in a discourse; and of percieving all the faults that produce a contrary effect; this is easier felt than expressed, and is more the effect of judgement than genius; the want of this occasions [[unclear]] brilliantcy of style