The American Journal of Psychology, Volume 6

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Karl M. Dallenbach, Madison Bentley, Edwin Garrigues Boring, Margaret Floy Washburn
University of Illinois Press, 1893 - Psychology
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Page 322 - And Esau ran to meet him, and embraced him, and fell on his neck, and kissed him: and they wept.
Page 103 - God sent forth his Son, born of a woman, born under the law, that he might redeem them which were under the law, that we might receive the adoption of sons. And because ye are sons, God sent forth the Spirit of his Son into our hearts, crying, Abba, Father.
Page 652 - MAY I join the choir invisible Of those immortal dead who live again In minds made better by their presence : live In pulses stirred to generosity, In deeds of daring rectitude, in scorn For miserable aims that end with self. In thoughts sublime that pierce the night like stars, And with their mild persistence urge man's search To vaster issues.
Page 101 - O air-born voice! long since, severely clear, A cry like thine in mine own heart I hear: "Resolve to be thyself; and know, that he Who finds himself, loses his misery!
Page 16 - declares, that " a very considerable number of the facts may be brought under the following principle, namely, that states of pleasure are connected with an increase, and states of pain with an abatement, of some, or all, of the vital functions.
Page 13 - If we substitute for the word Pleasure the equivalent phrase — a feeling which we seek to bring into .consciousness and retain there, and if we substitute for the word Pain the equivalent phrase — a feeling which we seek to get out of consciousness and to keep out...
Page 101 - Unaffrighted by the silence round them, Undistracted by the sights they see, These demand not that the things without them Yield them love, amusement, sympathy.
Page 42 - I may therefore conclude, that the passion of laughter is nothing else but sudden glory arising from some sudden conception of some eminency in ourselves, by comparison with the infirmity of others, or with our own formerly...
Page 49 - In poetry, as a criticism of life under the conditions fixed for such a criticism by the laws of poetic truth and poetic beauty...
Page 33 - Trance," 1877, Dr. GM Beard grouped under the latter term somnambulism — artificial and spontaneous — mesmerism, hypnotism, catalepsy, ecstasy and like conditions, proposing the hypothesis that trance, which differs essentially from sleep, is " a functional disease of the nervous system, in which the cerebral activity is concentrated in some limited region of the brain, with suspension of the activity of the rest of the brain and consequent loss of volition.

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