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Adrienne afterwards Angus apparition appeared arrived asked astral Bicetre called camera camera obscura clairvoyant Conscious Personality curious Darlington dead death Devil's Punch Bowl Dickinson died distinctly door double dream existence experience eyes fact faculty father hallucination hand happened hear heard Hebburn Hindhead hostess hour husband hypnotised impression Janet knew lady Leonie Leonie II letter living looked Lord Lucie Masey material body ment mind Miss Simon months Morley morning mother murder Murdoch narrative nature Nether Lochaber never night Northern Echo o'clock occurred Old Cumnock Pall Mall Gazette paper passed phantasmal photographs premonitions Psychical Research Society recognised remarkable remember replied scious seemed seen side sleep somnambulism soul strange Strathmore Street suddenly telepathy tell things Thought Body tion told trance turned Uncon vision visited voice waking walked warned wife window writes
Page 23 - The influence of the senses has in most men overpowered the mind to that degree that the walls of time and space have come to look real and insurmountable; and to speak with levity of these limits is, in the world, the sign of insanity.
Page 250 - I had no sooner spoken these words, but a loud though yet gentle noise came from the heavens, for it was like nothing on earth, which did so comfort and cheer me, that I took my petition as granted, and that I had the sign I demanded, whereupon also I resolved to print my book.
Page 118 - At my request, he gave me his story. About six or seven years previous, in a mid-winter's night, he had a dream in which he saw what appeared to be a company of emigrants arrested by the snows of the mountains and perishing rapidly by cold and hunger. He noted the very cast of the scenery, marked by a huge perpendicular front of white rock cliff; he saw the men cutting off what appeared to be tree-tops rising out of deep gulfs of snow; he distinguished the very features of the persons and the look...
Page 232 - December, and all the particulars, as they are now fresh before me. No doubt I had fallen asleep ; and that the appearance presented so distinctly to my eyes was a dream, I cannot for a moment doubt; yet for years I had had no communication with G , nor had there been anything to recall him to my recollection ; nothing had taken place during our Swedish travels either connected with G or with India, or with anything relating to him, or to any member of his family.
Page 56 - And when she knew Peter's voice, she opened not the gate for gladness, but ran in, and told how Peter stood before the gate. And they said unto her, Thou art mad. But she constantly affirmed that it was even so. Then said they, It is his angel.
Page 232 - I got out of the bath I know not ; but on recovering my senses I found myself sprawling on the floor. The apparition, or whatever it was that had taken the likeness of G , had disappeared. This vision...
Page 114 - I was lying on my bed between sleeping and waking, when I distinctly saw my husband being carried off the field, seriously wounded, and heard his voice saying, ' Take this ring off my finger and send it to my wife.
Page 231 - There was no divinity class, but we frequently in our walks discussed and speculated upon many grave subjects — among others on the immortality of the soul and on a future state. This question, and the possibility, I will not say of ghosts walking, but of the dead appearing to the living, were subjects of much speculation ; and we actually committed the folly of drawing up an agreement, written with our blood, to the effect that whichever of us died first should appear to the other, and thus solve...
Page 128 - ... separately. This was at once done. The three men gave identical accounts of the occurrence, and all named the woman who was with them. She was then arrested, and gave precisely similar testimony. They said that between eleven and twelve on the Monday night they had been walking homewards...
Page 116 - French royal family — the queen, then the king, all silently, tearfully watching the evidently dying duke. One man (she could see his back, but did not know who he was) was a doctor. He stood bending over the duke, feeling his pulse, with his watch in the other hand.