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according action activity acts admit affections animal answer appear applied attention become believe body brain called cause character circumstances colour Combe common condition consequence consider considerable continued course desire disease doctrines Edinburgh evidence examination excited exercise existence experience expression facts faculties feeling functions give given head human idea important improvement increase individual influence instance intellectual interest Journal kind knowledge language laws lectures less letter manifestations matter means mental mind moral nature never notice objects observations opinion organ particular persons philosophy Phrenology practical present principles produced propensity prove question reason received reference regard relations remarks render respect result says seems sense shew skull Society sound thing thought tion true truth whole writer
Page 598 - She, as a veil down to the slender waist, Her unadorned golden tresses wore Dishevelled, but in wanton ringlets waved As the vine curls her tendrils, which implied Subjection, but required with gentle sway, And by her yielded, by him best received Yielded, with coy submission, modest pride, And sweet, reluctant, amorous delay.
Page 598 - For contemplation he and valour formed, For softness she and sweet attractive grace ; He for God only, she for God in him...
Page 193 - From Harmony, from heavenly Harmony This universal frame began : From harmony to harmony Through all the compass of the notes it ran, The diapason closing full in man.
Page 187 - You may do what you will with them,' said he, ' but I fear you will become their victim.' Pinel instantly commenced his undertaking. There were about fifty whom he considered might, without danger to the others, be unchained ; and he began by releasing twelve, with the sole precaution of having previously prepared the same number of strong waistcoats, with long sleeves, which could be tied behind the back if necessary. " The first man on whom the experiment was tried was an English captain, whose...
Page 144 - I am distressed for thee, my brother Jonathan: very pleasant hast thou been unto me: thy love to me was wonderful, passing the love of women.
Page 718 - Lands intersected by a narrow frith Abhor each other. Mountains interposed Make enemies of nations, who had else Like kindred drops been mingled into one.
Page 105 - Truth scarce ever yet carried it by vote anywhere at its first appearance: new opinions are always suspected and usually opposed, without any other reason but because they are not already common.
Page 151 - EXAMINATION OF THE OBJECTIONS made in Britain against the doctrines of Gall and Spurzheim.
Page 187 - He was thought to be one of the most furious amongst them. His keepers approached him with caution, as he had, in a fit of fury, killed one of them on the spot with a blow from his manacles. He was chained more rigorously than any of the others. Pinel entered his cell unattended, and calmly said...