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affection Albert Moll alliances Appendix artistic become beloved certainly character Cleomachus Code Napoleon comradeship congenital course deal doubt EDWARD CARPENTER elder element emotional exist fact feeling female feminine friendship girls Greek habits Havelock Ellis healthy heart Hermaphrodites homogenic attachment homosexual human ideal important inspired instance instinct INTERMEDIATE SEX Iolaus J. A. Symonds jealousy Joux K. H. Ulrichs kind Krafft-Ebing less letter living lover male marriage masculine matter means ment mental Michel Angelo mind Moll moral morbid nature nervous never normal Omoo ordinary passion perhaps persons physical probably prostitutes Psychopathia Sexualis public opinion public schools race recognised regard relations remarkable rience sensual sentiment Sexual Inversion side sion social society sometimes soul speak teacher tendency tender thing thought tion types Uranian temperament Urning Walt Whitman Weininger Whitman woman women writers young younger youth
Page 110 - be! A loftier race, Than e'er the world hath known, shall rise With flame of freedom in their souls, And light of science in their eyes. Nation with nation, land with land, In-armed shall live as comrades free; In every heart and brain shall throb The pulse of one fraternity.* To proceed. The Uranian, though generally
Page 44 - Lo, all the lovely things we find on earth, Resemble for the soul that rightly sees That source of bliss divine which gave us birth: Nor have we first-fruits or remembrances Of heaven elsewhere. Thus, loving loyally, I rise to God, and make death sweet by thee.
Page 147 - year I was the recipient of languishing glances, original verses, roses, and passionate letters written at midnight and three in the morning." "Passionate friendships among girls, from the most innocent to the most elaborate excursions in the direction of Lesbos, are extremely common in theatres, both among actresses, and even more among chorus and
Page 110 - in their eyes. Nation with nation, land with land, In-armed shall live as comrades free; In every heart and brain shall throb The pulse of one fraternity.*
Page 129 - It is a common belief that a male who experiences love for his own sex must be despicable, degraded, depraved, vicious, and incapable of humane or generous sentiments. If Greek history did not contradict this supposition, a little patient enquiry into contemporary manners would suffice to remove it."—J. ADDINGTON SYMONDS., "A Problem in Modern Ethics,
Page 132 - all that is masculine on the one side and all that is feminine on the other; or that any living being is so simple in this respect that it can be put wholly on one side, or wholly on the other, of the
Page 16 - these things have brought about a rapprochement between the sexes. If the modern woman is a little more masculine in some ways than her predecessor, the modern man (it is to be hoped), while by no means effeminate, is a little more sensitive in temperament and artistic in feeling than the original John Bull. It is beginning to be
Page 17 - if a severe distinction of elements were always maintained the two sexes would soon drift into far latitudes and absolutely cease to understand each other. As it is, there are some remarkable and (we think) indispensable types of character in whom there is such a union or balance of the feminine and masculine qualities that these people become to a
Page 74 - It has undertaken a censorship over private morals (entirely apart from social results) which is beyond its province, and which— even if it were its province—it could not possibly fulfil;* it has opened wider than ever before the door to a real, most serious social evil and