This chapter deals with the organization of work within the class-room—the organization that falls to the lot of the class teacher. If class lessons are to go except as inspirational lessons, or to arouse further appreciation and effort, there must, while classes are so large, be some substitute, and, in the writer's opinion, this substitute is group or sectional work. In most schools where individual work is encouraged, some modification of the Dalton or Howard plan for Individual Work is generally adopted for the older children. What is important is that children should leave the primary or preparatory school with the right attitude towards learning, and with good ways of working. The keen child struggles with the more difficult parts of the subject, where the less good, if working alone, would give it up. The class lesson can clearly rouse enthusiasm and so act as a spur to that individual effort which is necessary in all forms of intellectual work.