Romeo and Juliet
Table of Contents
Themes, Motifs, and Symbols
1–30: Introduction and the Health of the Body
31–42: The Aim and Foundation of Education
43–63: How to Achieve the Necessary Authority
83–85: More Thoughts on Authority and Discipline
64–67: Education as Pleasant
66–71: Temper, Manners, and why School Should be Avoided
88–94: The Tutor
95–99: As Child Gets Older
115–122: Cowardice, Cruelty, Curiosity
123–133: Sluggishness, Dishonesty, and an Overfondness for Toys
134–147: The Four General Areas of Education
148–177: Reading, Writing, Languages
177–195: The Other Subjects
196–217: Other Accomplishments
Important Quotations Explained
Study Questions and Essay Topics
Suggestions for Further Reading
How to Cite This SparkNote
Take a Study Break!
Feminist posters for every Hogwarts house
40 questions you should definitely ask in your English class
7 "crazy" women in literature who were actually being totally reasonable
QUIZ: What's your make-out style?
Every Shakespeare play summed up in a single sentence
5 literary antagonists who were technically the good guys, if you think about it
8 "gross" things we're reclaiming on behalf of girls everywhere
Harry Potter villains ranked from "kinda evil" to "literally the WORST"
QUIZ: Which Jane Austen suitor should you date?
Pride and Prejudice as told in a series of texts