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abuses action afforded anatomists animals appear beautiful benevolence brain called capable Caucasian cause cerebellum cerebrum character circumstances civilized colour constitution covetousness degree Deity desire discover Divine Divine grace doctrine doubt Dugald Stewart effect evident evil exist external fact fear feeling fibres functions Gall George Combe give happiness honour human hydrocephalus idea imagination inclined influence innate faculties insanity instinctive intellect interest kind laws least less Lynmouth Maisonnette manifestations mankind matter medulla oblongata mental mentalists mind monomania moral nations nature nerves never object observation opinion organ particular passion perfect perhaps persons philosophy phre PHRENOLOGIST poets possessed present principle propensity prove Ptolemies qualities reason religion respect riches River Dart Sarmatians savage scene Scripture selfish shew Sosiphanes soul species spirit Spurzheim STEWART Stoke Gabriel supposed tendency terton thing thought tion truth variety virtue West Lyn whence whole wisdom
Page 125 - Mammon led them on, Mammon, the least erected Spirit that fell From Heaven; for even in Heaven his looks and thoughts Were always downward bent, admiring more The riches of Heaven's pavement, trodden gold, Than aught divine or holy else enjoyed In vision beatific.
Page 145 - By the rivers of Babylon, there we sat down, yea, we wept, when we remembered Zion. We hanged our harps upon the willows in the midst thereof. For there they that carried us away captive required of us a song ; and they that wasted us required of us mirth, saying, Sing us one of the songs of Zion.
Page 16 - But he, full of the Holy Spirit, gazed into heaven and saw the glory of God, and Jesus standing at the right hand of God; " and he said, "Behold, I see the heavens opened, and the Son of man standing at the right hand of God.
Page 25 - O, if this were seen, The happiest youth, viewing his progress through, What perils past, what crosses to ensue, Would shut the book and sit him down and die.
Page 245 - DIM as the borrow'd beams of moon and stars To lonely, weary, wandering travellers, Is Reason to the soul : and as on high, Those rolling fires discover but the sky, Not light us here ; so Reason's glimmering ray Was lent, not to assure our doubtful way, But guide us upward to a better day. And as those nightly tapers disappear, When day's bright lord ascends our hemisphere ; So pale grows Reason at Religion's sight ; So dies, and so dissolves in supernatural light.
Page 88 - The Anatomy and Physiology of the Nervous System in general, and of the Brain in particular...
Page 312 - The reader finds a scene drawn in stronger colours, and painted more to the life in his imagination, by the help of words, than by an actual survey of the scene which they describe. In this case, the poet seems to get the better of nature : he...
Page 323 - There is in every human heart Some not completely barren part, Where seeds of truth and love might grow, And flowers of generous virtue blow : To plant, to watch, to water there — This be our duty, be our care...
Page 149 - The forms with which He sprinkles all the earth. Happy who walks with him ! whom what he finds Of flavour or of scent in fruit or flower, Or what he views of beautiful or grand In nature, from the broad, majestic oak To the green blade that twinkles in the sun, Prompts with remembrance of a present God.
Page 245 - Dim as the borrowed beams of moon and stars To lonely, weary, wandering travellers, Is reason to the soul; and, as on high Those rolling fires discover but the sky, Not light us here, so reason's glimmering ray Was lent, not to assure our doubtful way, But guide us upward to a better day. And as those nightly tapers disappear, When day's bright lord ascends our hemisphere; So pale grows reason at religion's sight; So dies, and so dissolves in supernatural light.