What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
absorbent acquired animal motions appears arterial assected association attended become birds bladder blood body cafe capillaries catenations cause ceases chyle circle circumstance cold sit colour consequence constitute continue debility desiciency diabetes diseases disserent dropsy duced evinces excited into action exist external fame fever fluid frequently glands gout greater habit heat Hence increased induced inflammation internal intestines inverted irritative ideas irritative motions kind lacteals less liable librate light limbs liver lymphatics membranes mouths mucus muscles muscular motions muscular sibres natural nerves objects observed opium organs of fense owing particles patient perception perpetual pleasure or pain power of volition produced pulse quantity of stimulus quiescence recollection resemble retina retrograde motions reverie saliva secretion sensibility sensorial power sensorium sensual motions sibres sibrous contractions sigure silament sirst skin sleep spectra spectrum spirit of animation stimulus stomach termed tion torpor tribes urine vegetable vertigo vessels violent volition vomiting
Page 197 - And there went forth a wind from the LORD, and brought quails from the sea, and let them fall by the camp, as it were a day's journey on this side, and as it were a day's journey on the other side, round about the camp, and as it were two cubits high upon the face of the earth.
Page 565 - Linnaeus has conjectured in respect to the vegetable world, it is not impossible, but the great variety of species of animals, which now tenant the earth, may have had their origin from the mixture of a few natural orders.
Page 568 - ... exuberance of nourishment supplied to the fetus, as in monstrous births with additional limbs; many of these enormities of shape are propagated, and continued as a variety at least, if not as a new species of animal. I have seen a breed of cats with an additional claw on every foot; of poultry also with an additional claw, and with wings to their feet; and of others without rumps. Mr. Buffon...
Page 544 - Owing to the imperfection of language the offspring is termed a new animal, but is in truth a branch or elongation of the parent; since a part of the...
Page 12 - The word idea has various meanings in the writers of metaphysic : it is here used simply for those notions of external things, which our organs of sense bring us acquainted with originally ; and is defined, a contraction, or motion, or configuration of the fibres, which constitute the immediate organ of sense.
Page 174 - ... we feel a general glow of delight, which seems to influence all our senses; and, if the object be not too large, we experience an attraction to embrace it with our arms, and to salute it with our lips, as we did in our early infancy the bosom of our mother.
Page 191 - Mr. Leonard, a very intelligent friend of mine, saw a cat catch / a trout by darting upon it in a deep clear water, at the mill at Weaford, near Lichfield. The cat belonged to Mr. Stanley, who had often seen her catch fish in the same manner in summer, when the mill-pool was drawn so low that the fish could be seen. I have heard of other cats taking fish in shallow water, as they stood on the bank. This...
Page 576 - ... the world itself might have been generated, rather than created; that is, it might have been gradually produced from very small beginnings, increasing by the activity of its inherent principles, rather than by a sudden evolution of the whole by the Almighty fiat.
Page 174 - ... of our mother. And thus we find, according to the ingenious idea of Hogarth, that the waving lines of beauty were originally taken from the temple of Venus. This animal attraction is love; which is a sensation, when the object is present; and a desire, when it is absent.