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abnormal alcoholism Alphonse Bertillon anomalies anti-social appears Archivio di Psichiatria atavism Benedikt brain called capital punishment cent character chief child civilised committed condemned condition convict cranial crime criminal anthropology criminal psychology criminal songs criminal women Davitt disease Elmira Elmira Reformatory England epilepsy epileptic Esthesiometer examined father French frequently frontal bone Garofalo girl hair hand Havelock Ellis head human idiots imprisonment individual influence insane instinctive criminal intelligent interesting Italian Italy killed labour Lacenaire large number less living Lombroso lower races Marie Schneider marked Marro mental method moral insensibility morbid murder nature normal persons noted observed occasional criminal offence ordinary organisation Ottolenghi penal servitude physical physiognomy prison Professor proportion prostitutes punishment question recognised Reformatory regarded remarks scientific sentence sexual offenders skull slang social society stealing tattooed theft thief thieves tion treatment Wainewright woman young
Page 290 - ... to establish a defence on the ground of insanity, it must be clearly proved that, at the time of the committing of the act, the party accused was labouring under such a defect of reason, from disease of the mind, as not to know the nature and quality of the act he was doing; or, if he did know it, that he did not know he was doing what was wrong.
Page 340 - Brief and vigorous, written throughout with spirit and great literary skill."— Scotsman. Life of Congreve. By Edmund Gosse. " Mr. Gosse has written an admirable and most interesting biography of a man of letters who is of particular interest to other men of letters.
Page 342 - Life of Schiller. By Henry W. Nevinson. " This is a well-written little volume, which presents the leading facts of the poet's life in a neatly rounded picture." — Scotsman. " Mr. Nevinson has added much to the charm of his book by his spirited translations, which give excellently both the ring and sense of the original.
Page 339 - Scottish Leader, Life of Charlotte Bronte. By A. Birrell. " Those who know much of Charlotte Bronte will learn more, and those who know nothing about her will find all that is best worth learning in Mr. Birrell's pleasant book.
Page 349 - Darwin's own books which has so thoroughly handled the matter treated by him, or has done so much to place in order and clearness the immense complexity of the factors of heredity, or, lastly, has brought to light so many new facts and considerations bearing on the subject.
Page 351 - GHOSTS," "AN ENEMY OF THE PEOPLE," and "THE WILD DUCK." With an Introductory Note. VOL. III. "LADY INGER OF OSTRAT," "THE VIKINGS AT HELGELAND,
Page 340 - As to the larger section of the public, to whom the series of Great Writers is addressed, no record of Emerson's life and work could be more desirable, both in breadth of treatment and lucidity of style, than Dr. Garnett's." — Saturday Review. Life of Goethe. By James Sime. " Mr. James Sime's competence as a biographer of Goethe, both in respect of knowledge of his special subject, and of German literature generally, is beyond question.
Page 340 - Gazette. LIFE OF THOMAS CARLYLE. By R. Garnett, LL.D. " This is an admirable book. Nothing could be more felicitous and fairer than the way in which he takes us through Carlyle's life and works."— Pall Mall Gazette.
Page 341 - Aberdeen Free Press. Life of Arthur Schopenhauer. By William Wallace. " The series of ' Great Writers ' has hardly had a contribution of more marked and peculiar excellence than the book which the Whyte Professor of Moral Philosophy at Oxford has written...