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Mental Science and Methods of Mental Culture: Designed for the Use of Normal ...
Edward Brooks, Jr.
No preview available - 2016
abstract action afferent nerves animal Aristotle association attention attributes beauty bipeds called cause character classes cognition color conception consciousness cultivated culture deductive definition derived desire distinct divine duty element embraces emotion exercise existence experience facts faculty feeling gives gray matter habit happiness heart human idea ideal identity imagination impression inductive reasoning inference intellect intuition judgment knowledge laws of thought logical major premise memory men are mortal ment mental activity mental arithmetic mental philosophy mental product mental science methods middle term mind moral motive nature notion objects of thought observation operations particular perceive perception person philosophy predicate premise principle proposition pupils quadruped qualities rational recall regarded relation respect retina says sensation sense sensibilities Sir William Hamilton Socrates soul space spirit sublime syllogism taste teacher term theory things tion true truth unconscious words writers wrong
Page 345 - And I heard as it were the voice of a great multitude, and as the voice of many waters, and as the voice of mighty thunderings, saying, Alleluia; for the Lord God Omnipotent reigneth,
Page 348 - a sudden glory arising from the sudden conception of some eminency in ourselves, by comparison with the infirmity of others or with our own formerly.
Page 156 - Duke if he could procure for him a copy of a certain book, he replied, "No, sir, it is impossible; there is but one in the world; that is in the Grand Seignior's library at Constantinople, and is the seventh book, on the seventh shelf, on the right hand as
Page 287 - The bridegroom sea Is toying with the shore, his wedded bride, And, in the fullness of his marriage joy, He decorates her tawny brow with shells, Retires a space, to see how fair she looks, Then proud runs up to kiss her.
Page 289 - "But, look, the Morn, in russet mantle clad, Walks o'er the dew of yon high eastern hill,
Page 118 - The poet, the orator, bred in the woods, whose senses have been nurtured by their fair and appeasing changes, year after year, without design or heed, shall not lose their lessons in the roar of cities and the broil of politics. Long hereafter, amid agitation and terror in national councils, these solemn images shall reappear in their morning lustre, as fit symbols for the language
Page 187 - the morn in russet mantle clad walks o'er the dew of yon high eastern hill,
Page 162 - First William the Norman, then William his son, Henry, Stephen, and Henry, then Richard and John. Next Henry the third, Edwards one, two, and three; And again after Richard, three Henrys we see,