The American Journal of Psychology, Volume 11

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Karl M. Dallenbach, Madison Bentley, Edwin Garrigues Boring, Margaret Floy Washburn
University of Illinois Press, 1899 - Psychology
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Page 559 - and, having writ, Moves on, nor all your piety nor wit Shall lure it back to cancel half a line, Nor all your tears wash out a word of it." " She never told her love, But let concealment like a worm in
Page 182 - species; and if it can be shown that instincts do vary ever so little, then I can see no difficulty in natural selection preserving and continually accumulating variations of instinct to any extent that was profitable. It is thus, as I believe, that all the most complex and wonderful instincts have originated.
Page 559 - So sad, so strange, the days that are no more." " Deep as first love and wild with all regret, O, death in life, the days that are no more.
Page 353 - ' In the Middle Ages man was conscious of himself only as a member of a race, people, party, or corporation, but now the subjective side asserted itself and man became a spiritual individual and felt himself as such. Adams
Page 558 - all that wealth e'er gave, Await alike the inevitable hour: — The paths of glory lead but to the grave.
Page 208 - of the natural feelings, affections, inclinations, temper, habits, moral dispositions and natural impulses, without any remarkable disorder or defect of the intellect, or knowing and reasoning faculties, and particularly without any insane
Page 55 - where there is appetite the entire cause of appetite hath preceded ; and consequently, the act of appetite could not choose but follow, that is, hath of necessity followed. And, therefore, such a liberty as is free from necessity is not to be found in the will either of men or beasts.
Page 559 - My heart is in the coffin there with Caesar And I must pause till it come back to me.
Page 557 - for a moment more the mute and the leper stood in sight, then without one backward glance upon the unkind human world, turning their faces toward the ridge in the depths of the swamp known as the " lepers' land," they stepped into the jungle, disappeared and were never seen again;
Page 198 - describes a five-yearold child of this race as devouring three candles, several pounds of sour frozen butter, and a large piece of yellow soap; and adds: ' I have repeatedly seen a Yakut or a Tongouse devour forty pounds of meat in a day. Of the Comanches, Schoolcraft says: ' After long abstinence they eat voraciously and without apparent inconvenience.' "

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