What is educate?

  • (verb): Give an education to.
    Example: "We must educate our youngsters better"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on educate:

St. John Vianney High School (Kirkwood, Missouri) - Mission
... of Marianist Education are Formation in faith Provide an integral, quality education Educate in the family spirit Educate for adaptation and change Educate for service, justice, and peace ...
The Scholar: St. Mary's Law Review On Minority Issues - The Scholar's Mission
... community, to inform them, to share with them, to educate them and to grow with them ... The Scholar's primary goal is to educate themselves and, in the process, offer some different perspectives not often allowed or sought after in our society ... plan for the work of their journal to be transformative to educate, inform and enlighten those who participate ...
Nolan Catholic High School
... to the characteristics of Marianist education educate for formation in faith provide an integral quality education educate in the family spirit educate for service, justice and peace educate for adaptation and change ...
List Of Schools Of The Sacred Heart
... The program revolves around five goals Educate to a personal and active faith in God Educate to a deep respect for intellectual values Educate to a social awareness which ...
Archbishop Riordan High School - The Marianists
... of Education in the Marianist Tradition." They are Educate for formation in faith ... Educate in family spirit ... Educate for service, justice peace ...

More definitions of "educate":

Famous quotes containing the word educate:

    Thus, historically viewed, it has been the office of art to educate the perception of beauty. We are immersed in beauty, but our eyes have no clear vision.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    We teach boys to be such men as we are. We do not teach them to aspire to be all they can. We do not give them a training as if we believed in their noble nature. We scarce educate their bodies. We do not train the eye and the hand. We exercise their understandings to the apprehension and comparison of some facts, to a skill in numbers, in words; we aim to make accountants, attorneys, engineers; but not to make able, earnest, great- hearted men.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    A few ideas seem to be agreed upon. Help none but those who help themselves. Educate only at schools which provide in some form for industrial education. These two points should be insisted upon. Let the normal instruction be that men must earn their own living, and that by the labor of their hands as far as may be. This is the gospel of salvation for the colored man. Let the labor not be servile, but in manly occupations like that of the carpenter, the farmer, and the blacksmith.
    Rutherford Birchard Hayes (1822–1893)