Eugenics: Twelve University Lectures (Google eBook)
Morton Arnold Aldrich, William Herbert Carruth, Charles Benedict Davenport, Charles Abram Ellwood, Arthur Holmes, William Henry Howell, Harvey Ernest Jordan, Albert Galloway Keller, Edward Lee Thorndike, Victor Clarence Vaughan, Herbert John Webber, Robert Henry Wolcott
Dodd, Mead, 1914 - Eugenics - 348 pages
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ability acquired characters acter alcoholic animals better biological breeding C. B. Davenport cent char child civilised classes criminals Davenport determiner disease dominant effect environment epilepsy epileptic eugenics movement Eugenics Record Office eugenist evidence fact factors favour feeble feeble-minded Francis Galton future genics germ cells germ plasm hereditary heredity heritance human hybrid ideals imbecility importance improvement individual influence inheritance insane institutions intellect Kallikak Kallikak family Karl Pearson less living marriage marry mating matter means Mendelian Mendelian law ment mental defects method mind mother nation nature neuropathic normal nurture offspring ovum parenthood parents pauperism persons physical population possible practical present problem produce protoplasm public opinion qualities race racial realisation recognised religion reproduction result segregation selection selective breeding Sir Francis Galton social society sterilization tion traits transmission transmitted unfit unit characters vasectomy women young
Page 184 - Fool! All that is, at all, Lasts ever, past recall; Earth changes, but thy soul and God stand sure: What entered into thee, That was, is, and shall be: Time's wheel runs back or stops: Potter and clay endure.
Page 318 - ONE lesson, Nature, let me learn of thee, One lesson which in every wind is blown, One lesson of two duties kept at one Though the loud world proclaim their enmity — Of toil unsevered from tranquillity; Of labor, that in lasting fruit outgrows Far noisier schemes, accomplished in repose, Too great for haste, too high for rivalry.
Page 183 - His victories are by demonstration of superiority, and not by crossing of bayonets. He conquers, because his arrival alters the face of affairs. ' " O lole ! how did you know that Hercules was a god ? " " Because," answered lole, " I was content the moment my eyes fell on him. When I beheld Theseus, I desired that I might see him offer battle, or at least guide his horses in the chariot-race ; but Hercules did not wait for a contest ; he conquered whether he stood, or walked, or sat, or whatever...
Page 307 - ... institution, to examine the mental and physical condition of such inmates as are recommended by the institutional physician and board of managers. If, in the judgment of this committee...
Page 63 - The gates of hell are open night and day ; Smooth the descent, and easy is the way : But, to return, and view the cheerful skies — In this the task and mighty labour lies.
Page 186 - The latest gospel in this world is, Know thy work and do it. "Know thyself": long enough has that poor "self" of thine tormented thee; thou wilt never get to "know" it, I believe! Think it not thy business, this of knowing thyself; thou art an unknowable individual: know what thou canst work at; and work at it, like a Hercules! That will be thy better plan. It has been written, "an endless significance lies in Work...
Page 82 - the study of agencies under social control that may improve or impair the racial qualities of future generations, either physically or mentally.
Page 184 - The thing we long for, that we are For one transcendent moment, Before the Present poor and bare Can make its sneering comment. Still, through our paltry stir and strife, Glows down the wished Ideal, And Longing moulds in clay what Life Carves in the marble Real ; To let the new life in, we know, Desire must ope the portal ; Perhaps the longing to be so Helps make...