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The object of education in the United States is development of the human being as a person and as a citizen in a democracy. In high school that person is a youth--one whose needs for development are common to the democratic tradition of every age. The greatest wealth of any nation is its human beings. A person is whole and unified, yet he possesses many avenues through which life is realized, experiences are enlarged and control is secured over materials and forces. In view of the objectives above, it is planned to present in the paper a discussion of the way in which Virgil reveals the qualities which if acquired characterize youth as honorable, upright and noble characters. In chapter two which follows, each quality is exemplified by several noteworthy illustrations from the Aeneid.
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