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active attention aesthetic analysis association of ideas auditory basilar membrane beat bodily body catabolism centrally aroused centre cesses chronoscope clang cochlea colour complex connection conscious process consciousness cutaneous definite distance duration elements emotion endolymph excitation experimental extent fact feeling function give grey hand Hence idea of movement impression impulsive action indifferent instinctive intensity interval introspection judgment large number localised major third memory memory-idea ment mental constitution mental experience mental processes method mind move mucous membrane muscles muscular nature nervous system noise organic sensations pain particular perception peripheral physiological pleasant or unpleasant pressure psychology reaction reactor reflex reflex action reproductive result retina sation sensation and affection sensation of sight sensation qualities sense departments sense-organs sensory sentiment simple simultaneous association single skin smell sound stimulus strain sensations successive association tendency tendons thing tion tone traction engine vision visual idea Weber's law whole word
Page 5 - ... and perceive all other things, takes no notice of itself; and it requires art and pains to set it at a distance, and make it its own object. But whatever be the difficulties that lie in the way of this inquiry...
Page 382 - PAIN, PLEASURE, AND ESTHETICS. An Essay concerning the Psychology of Pain and Pleasure, with special reference to ./Esthetics.
Page 208 - A verbal association (or, as he calls it, a ' verbal idea') in the sense of such a complex, according to Professor Titchener, " consists of an auditory complex, a mixture of clang and noise (word heard), a strain complex due to the adjustment of larynx and mouth necessary for the emission of a particular sound (word spoken), a visual complex, a written or printed form (word seen), and the strain complex due to the adjustment of hand and fingers necessary for the production of this form (word written)."1...
Page 4 - As if increase of appetite had grown By what it fed on; and yet, within a month, Let me not think on't: Frailty, thy name is woman!
Page 108 - We cannot attend to an affection at all. If we attempt to do so, the pleasantness or unpleasantness at once eludes us and disappears, and we find ourselves attending to some obtrusive sensation or idea which we had no desire to observe.
Page 382 - A valuable little treatise on the physiological signs of mental life in children, and on the right way to observe these signs and classify pupils accordingly. . . . The book has great originality, and though somewhat clumsily put together, it should be very helpful to the teacher on a side of his...
Page 345 - But further, he is to react to black by a movement of the right hand, and to white by a movement of the left hand.
Page 11 - Mind" is understood to mean simply the sum total of mental processes experienced by the individual during his lifetime. Ideas, feelings, impulses, etc., are mental processes; the whole number of ideas, feelings, impulses, etc., experienced by me during my life constitutes my "mind.
Page 7 - thing' is permanent, relatively unchanging, definitely marked off from other things. A process is, by etymology, a 'moving forward.' It is a becoming something, — a continuous operation, a progressive change, which the scientific observer can trace throughout its course. It melts into and blends with operations and changes which follow and precede it.