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Books Books 1 - 10 of 10 on XI. people are far more sensitive to resemblances, and far more ready to point out....  
" XI. people are far more sensitive to resemblances, and far more ready to point out wherein they consist, than others are. They are the wits, the poets, the inventors, the scientific men, the practical geniuses. A native talent for perceiving analogies... "
Man's Unconscious Conflict: A Popular Exposition of Psychoanalysis - Page 233
by Wilfrid Lay - 1917 - 318 pages
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The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890
...fact remains, that some * Of. Sully : Mind, x. 494-5 ; Bradley: ibid. H. 83 ; Bosauquet : Ond. XI. people are far more sensitive to resemblances, and...native talent for perceiving analogies is reckoned by Prof. Bain, and by others before and after him, as the leading fact in genius of every order. But as...
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The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890 - 688 pages
...Bradley: ibid. xi. 88 ; Bodftnquet : Aid. si. 40& people are far more sensitive to resemblances, and fair more ready to point out wherein they consist, than...native talent for perceiving analogies is reckoned by Prof. Bain, and by others before and after him, as the leading fact in genius of every order. But as...
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The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890 - 1393 pages
...Boaniiquet : ibid. xi. people are far more sensitive to resemblances, and far more ready to point ovi wherein they consist, than others are. They are the...native talent for perceiving analogies is reckoned by Prof. Bain, and by others before and after him, as the leading fact in genius of every order. But as...
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The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1890
...more sensitive to resemblances, and far more ready to point out wherein they consist, than others art. They are the wits, the poets, the inventors, the scientific...native talent for perceiving analogies is reckoned by Prof. Bain, and by others before and after him, as the leading fact in genius of every order. But as...
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The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 1950 - 696 pages
...: ibid. xi. people are far more sensitiee to resemblances, and far more ready to point ant whercin they consist, than others are. They are the wits,...poets, the inventors, the scientific men, the practical geninses. A natiee talent for perccieing analogies is reckoned by Prof. Bain, and by others before...
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A Woman's Place: Rhetoric and Readings for Composing Yourself and Your Prose

Shirley Morahan - Language Arts & Disciplines - 308 pages
...believed that some people could more readily see and point out similarities than others. He described "the wits, the poets, the inventors, the scientific men, the practical geniuses" as people who were most sensitive to similarities of unlike things. James alluded to Isaac Newton and...
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On Metaphoring: Acultural Hermeneutic

Kuang-Ming Wu - Religion - 2001 - 672 pages
...There is a shock of likeness when we pass from one thing to another . . . [T]he crude fact remains, that some people are far more sensitive to resemblances,...native talent for perceiving analogies is reckoned by Prof. Bain, and by others before and after him, as the leading fact in genius of every order.'28 126...
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Irreducible Mind: Toward a Psychology for the 21st Century

Edward F. Kelly, Emily Williams Kelly - Philosophy - 2007 - 800 pages
...and backbone of our thinking" (vol. l, p. 459). Indeed, for him it lies at the very heart of genius: "Some people are far more sensitive to resemblances,...native talent for perceiving analogies is reckoned by Prof. Bain, and by others before and after him, as the leading fact in genius of every order" (vol....
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The Yale Book of Quotations

Fred R. Shapiro - Reference - 2006 - 1067 pages
More than twelve thousand famous quotations are featured in a reference volume that includes items not only from literary and historical sources, but also from popular culture ...
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The Principles of Psychology, Volume 1

William James - Psychology - 2007 - 708 pages
...494-8 ; Bradley. VnA. xi. 88 ; Bomnquet : itnA, . 405. peopfe are far more sensitive to resemMances, and far more ready to point out wherein they consist,...native talent for perceiving analogies is reckoned by Prof. Bain, and by others before and after him, as t.he leading fact in genius of every order. But...
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