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activity adaptation animal appear Argiope associations attention auditory auditory imagery average birds breathing cause centre changes character Cherokee alphabet child Clark University color complex consciousness Cowbird curves depression digit distinct duration effect elements emotional English Sparrow envy excitement experimental experiments expression eye-movement eyes fact factors feeling female figures given grief hallucinations increase individual instinct interval introspective jealous jealousy judgments kymograph later less male memory image ment mental method metronome minuend motor moulting movement muscular nature nervous nest normal objective observers organic organic reaction paper physiological Pigeon pleasant plethysmograph Prof psychic psychology psychophysical pulse reaction relation reported retina rience says seems sensations sense species spiders spinnerets Stanley Hall stimulus strain tears tendency tests theory tion tones transversa tropisms unpleasant variation Vesper Sparrow visual vocalization volume webs writing Wundt
Page 471 - Set me as a seal upon thine heart, as a seal upon thine arm: for love is strong as death; jealousy is cruel as the grave: the coals thereof are coals of fire, which hath a most vehement flame.
Page 184 - Then they praised him, soft and low, Call'd him worthy to be loved, Truest friend and noblest foe; Yet she neither spoke nor moved. Stole a maiden from her place, Lightly to the warrior stept Took the face-cloth from the face; Yet she neither moved nor wept. Rose a nurse of ninety years, Set his child upon her knee — Like summer tempest came her tears — " Sweet my child, I live for thee.
Page 478 - That moment she was mine, mine, fair, Perfectly pure and good: I found A thing to do, and all her hair In one long yellow string I wound Three times her little throat around, And strangled her.
Page 489 - I confess I am not charmed with the ideal of life held out by those who think that the normal state of human beings is that of struggling to get on ; that the trampling, crushing, elbowing, and treading on each other's heels, which form the existing type of social life, are the most desirable lot of human kind, or anything but the disagreeable symptoms of one of the phases of industrial progress.
Page 296 - It must, at the same time, be borne in mind, that the developement of the subject can only be found in the full details of chemical science.
Page 470 - A stone is heavy, and the sand weighty; but a fool's wrath is heavier than them both. 4 Wrath is cruel, and anger is outrageous; but who is able to stand before envy?
Page 477 - In its widest possible sense, however, a man's Self is the sum total of all that he CAN call his, not only his body and his psychic powers, but his clothes and his house, his wife and children, his ancestors and friends, his reputation and works, his lands and horses, and yacht and bank-account. All these things give him the same emotions.
Page 428 - Studies in National Eugenics/ and 'Eugenics as a factor in Religion ', which were published in the Memoirs of that Society with comments thereon by more than twenty different authorities (Sociological Papers, published for the Sociological Society (Macmillan), vols. i and ii). The subject of Eugenics being thus formally launched, and the time appearing ripe, I offered...
Page 332 - When a -storm threatens, the spider, which is very economical with its valuable spinning material, spins no web, for it knows that the storm will tear it in pieces and waste its pains, and it also does not mend a web which has been torn. If it is seen spinning or mending, on the other hand, fine weather may generally be reckoned on, so that spiders have long served as weather prophets.
Page 441 - ... contests. The law of battle prevails with aquatic as with terrestrial mammals. It is notorious how desperately male seals fight, both with their teeth and claws, during the breeding-season; and their hides are likewise often covered with scars. Male sperm-whales are very jealous at this season; and in their battles "they often lock their jaws together, and turn on their sides and twist about"; so that their lower jaws often become...