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abnormal according action analgesia animal magnetism appears aroused asserted attention auto-suggestion automatic writing awake believe Bentivegni Bernheim Braid called catalepsy cataleptic cause cerebral cortex Charcot clairvoyance consciousness consequence consider contractures cure Delbceuf diseases doctor double consciousness dream-consciousness dreams effect example experimenter explain external eyes fact feeling Forel gestion hallucinations happens Heidenhain hyperaesthesia hypnotic experiments hypnotic subject hypnotic suggestion hysteria hysterical idea important induce hypnosis influence investigators Krafft-Ebing Liebeault loss of memory Max Dessoir means mental mentioned ments Mesmer mesmerists method movements muscles muscular negative hallucinations nerves normal object observed organs of sense pain paralyses particular patient perceptions person phenomena Pierre Janet post-hypnotic suggestion present Preyer produced proved question reflexes remember result school of Nancy scientific seen sense delusions sleep sometimes somnambulism speak spite stages stimulation sugges supposed susceptibility to suggestion symptoms telepathy therapeutics thing thought tion tism unconscious waking
Page 423 - The sequence of the plays in each volume is chronological ; the complete set of volumes comprising the dramas thus presents them in chronological order. "The art of prose translation does not perhaps enjoy a very high literary status in England, but we have no hesitation in numbering the present version of Ibsen, so far as it has gone (Vols. I. and II.), among the very best achievements, in that kind, of our generation.
Page 412 - ... has been printed relating to Dickens and his works ... we should, until we came across this volume, have been at a loss to recommend any popular life of England's most popular novelist as being really satisfactory. The difficulty is removed by Mr. Marzials's little book." — Athenaeum. Life of George Eliot. By Oscar Browning. " We are thankful for this interesting addition to our knowledge of the great novelist.
Page 420 - Mr. Hartland's book will win the sympathy of all earnest students, both by the knowledge it displays, and by a thorough love and appreciation of his subject, which is evident throughout.
Page 422 - THE ORIGINS OF INVENTION : A STUDY OF INDUSTRY AMONG PRIMITIVE PEOPLES. By OTIS T. MASON, Curator of the Department of Ethnology in the United States National Museum. "A valuable history of the development of the inventive faculty.
Page 412 - Mr. Gosse has written an admirable and most interesting biography of a man of letters who is of particular interest to other men of letters." — The Academy. Lift of Crabbe. By TE Kebbel. " No English poet since Shakespeare has observed certain aspects of nature and of human life more closely; and in the qualities of manliness and of sincerity he is surpassed by none. . . . Mr. Kebbel's monograph is worthy of the subject.
Page 421 - Darwin's own books which has so thoroughly handled the matter treated by him, or has done so much to place in order and clearness the immense complexity of the factors of heredity, or, lastly, has brought to light so many new facts and considerations bearing on the subject.
Page 412 - This is an admirable book. Nothing could be more felicitous and fairer than the way in which he takes us through Carlyle's life and works."— Pall Mall Gazette.
Page 423 - GHOSTS," "AN ENEMY OF THE PEOPLE," and "THE WILD DUCK." With an Introductory Note. VOL. III. "LADY INGER OF OSTRAT," "THE VIKINGS AT HELGELAND,
Page 423 - Ibsen's chat alters speak and act as if they were hypnotised, and under their creator's imperious demand to reveal themselves. There never was such a mirror held up to nature before: it is too terrible. . . . Yet we must return to Ibsen, with his remorseless surgery...