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Searching On The Art of Lecturing
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Query was: case

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture I
    Matching lines:
    • so — and this must indeed be the case in such an
    • heard about it, whereas this is probably not the case in
    • be. Let us take an extreme case. A typical, average professor
    • in the case of a dull child, if one acquired the wisdom
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture II
    Matching lines:
    • in most cases cannot be expected to come in less than fifty
    • case, for example, in recent history — by extending the
    • longer the case when, for example, one has no feeling any
    • case, it only becomes ever thinner and thinner. One does not
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture III
    Matching lines:
    • that, as will indeed naturally be the case, one can
    • single case, it is valid equally for everything. But let us
    • is usually the case that he answers one as though one had
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture IV
    Matching lines:
    • impair the stomach walls, in the case of a pedantic talk.
    • the other as he always did in similar cases, and said,
    • people into the abyss, and can in any case not confer with
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture V
    Matching lines:
    • one should limit the main discussion to describing cases
    • taken from the economic life itself; either cases that one
    • repeats, or cases that one construes as to how they should be
    • or could be. But with the latter cases — saying how
    • have greater difficulty in the case of completely unprepared
    • frequently the case when the speech is written down word for
    • forgotten. It is extremely important. In all cases, the
    • no means be overlooked. This is not only the case in an
    • obvious case. He who has an ear for speech knows very well
    • that case, properly prepare oneself, the way I have explained
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture VI
    Matching lines:
    • accompanying phenomenon than is the case with the hearing of



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