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Contents:
  1. Japan is trying really hard to persuade women to start having babies again
  2. ‎Child-life in Japan and Japanese Child Stories (Illustrated) (Golden Deer Classics) on Apple Books
  3. Essentials
  4. Japan’s childcare and education investments

It is curious that the game of foot-ball seems to have been confined to the courtiers of the Mikado's court, where there were regular instructors of the game. I have not mentioned all the games and sports of Japanese children, but enough has been said to show their general character. In general they seem to be natural, sensible, and in every sense beneficial. Their immediate or remote effects, next to that of amusement, are either educational, or hygienic. Some teach history, some geography, some excellent sentiments or good language.

Others inculcate reverence and obedience to the elder brother or sister, to parents or to the emperor, or stimulate the manly virtues of courage and contempt for pain. The study of the subject leads one to respect more highly, rather than otherwise, the Japanese people for being such affectionate fathers and mothers, and for having such natural and docile children. The character of the children's plays and their encouragement [Pg 70] by the parents has, I think, much to do with that frankness, affection, and obedience on the side of the children, and that kindness and sympathy on the side of the parents, which are so noticeable in Japan, and which is one of the many good points of Japanese life and character.

Its crest is covered with snow most of the year. Twenty thousand pilgrims visit it annually. Its name may mean Not Two such , or Peerless. The pet spaniel-like dogs are called chin. Yoshi means good, excellent, and san is like our "Mr. The girls are named after flowers, stars, or other pretty or useful objects. See "The Religions of Japan," p. That from Nagoya, exhibited at the Vienna Exposition, had scales of solid gold. A Collection of Traditional Rhymes and Stories for Children, and of Masterpieces of Poetry and Prose for Use at Home and at School, chosen with special reference to the cultivation of the imagination and the development of a taste for good reading.

Book I. Rhymes, Jingles and Fables.

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For first reader classes. Illustrated by Frank T. Book II. Fables and Nursery Tales. For second reader classes.

Japan is trying really hard to persuade women to start having babies again

Book III. Fairy Tales, Ballads and Poems. For third reader classes. Book IV. Fairy Stories and Classic Tales of Adventure. For fourth reader grades. With illustrations after J. Book V. Masterpieces of Literature. For fifth reader grades. With illustrations after G. Stanfield, Ernest Fosbery, and from photographs. Book VI. With illustrations after Horace Vernet, A. Symington, J. Wells, Mrs.

Thompson, and from photographs. Book VII. Turner, E.

‎Child-life in Japan and Japanese Child Stories (Illustrated) (Golden Deer Classics) on Apple Books

Dayes, Sir George Beaumont, and from photographs. In two parts. Paper, each part, 10 cents; cloth, two parts bound in one, 30 cents. Perrault's Tales of Mother Goose. Introduction by M.

Essentials

Paper, 10 cents; cloth, 20 cents. Edited by M. Craik's So-Fat and Mew-Mew. Introduction by Lucy Wheelock. Illustrated by C. Illustrated by Ernest Fosbery. Edited by Ada Van Stone Harris. Edited by Charles F. Illustrated by Gwendoline Sandham. Goody Two Shoes. Attributed to Oliver Goldsmith.


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Edited by Charles Welsh. With twenty-eight illustrations after the wood-cuts in the original edition of Segur's The Story of a Donkey. Translated by C. Illustrated by E. Trimmer's The History of the Robins.

Japan’s childcare and education investments

Edited by Edward Everett Hale. Illustrated by H. Barnes and C. Illustrated by W. Ruskin's The King of the Golden River. Illustrated by Sears Gallagher. Illustrated by Clara E.