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- Deprive of force or vitality; stultify
- boring: so lacking in interest as to cause mental weariness; "a boring evening with uninteresting people"; "the deadening effect of some routine tasks"; "a dull play"; "his competent but dull performance"; "a ho-hum speaker who couldn't capture their attention"; "what an irksome task the writing
- Deprive of the power of sensation
- Make (a noise or sensation) less intense
- (deaden) dampen: make vague or obscure or make (an image) less visible; "muffle the message"
- stultification: the act of making something futile and useless (as by routine)
- (drape) arrange in a particular way; "drape a cloth"
- Arrange (cloth or clothing) loosely or casually on or around something
- (drape) curtain: hanging cloth used as a blind (especially for a window)
- Adorn, cover, or wrap (someone or something) loosely with folds of cloth
- (drape) the manner in which fabric hangs or falls; "she adjusted the drape of her skirt"
- Let (oneself or a part of one's body) rest somewhere in a casual or relaxed way
- Examine (a person's bladder or other internal cavity) with a long surgical probe
- the particular auditory effect produced by a given cause; "the sound of rain on the roof"; "the beautiful sound of music"
- Ascertain (the depth of water), typically by means of a line or pole or using <em>sound</em> echoes
- Question (someone), typically in a cautious or discreet way, as to their opinions or feelings on a subject
- appear in a certain way; "This sounds interesting"
- financially secure and safe; "sound investments"; "a sound economy"
- Pay someone to give up an ownership, interest, or share
- Obtain in exchange for payment
- Procure the loyalty and support of (someone) by bribery
- obtain by purchase; acquire by means of a financial transaction; "The family purchased a new car"; "The conglomerate acquired a new company"; "She buys for the big department store"
- bargain: an advantageous purchase; "she got a bargain at the auction"; "the stock was a real buy at that price"
- bribe: make illegal payments to in exchange for favors or influence; "This judge can be bought"
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James L. Crenshaw’s Education in Ancient Israel, a book about how knowledge was transmitted from generation to generation in biblical times, may also shed light on some of the more contentious issues in education today. Crenshaw reads biblical books such as Proverbs, Job, and Ecclesiastes, as well as Sumerian and Egyptian texts to find clues about how students learned to read and memorize their lessons in biblical times. He also describes the frightening forms of corporal punishment that sometimes took place when students failed. Crenshaw’s central thesis is that in biblical times, “education originated with the desire for order and community.” To realize that desire, educators embarked on ambitious programs of “moral formation, the building of character,” which was always strengthened by instruction in religious devotion. Crenshaw’s project is historical, so his book stays neutral in contemporary education wars. Still, it’s interesting to imagine him head-to-head with someone like William Bennett, considering the question of why so many people of faith today have ideas about education that closely resemble the standards of biblical times. –Michael Joseph Gross