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aboulia acquired action activity adaptation aesthetic Animal Magnetism beautiful become bodily boys brain catalepsy character child complete consciousness Dubois-Reymond duty Ecole Ecole Polytechnique effort egoistic environment equilibrium evolution exercise existence fact faculty feel force France G. F. STOUT German girls give gymnastics habit hand Havelock Ellis Herbart hereditary heredity human hypnotised Hypnotism idea idea-forces ideal imagination important impulse individual influence instinct instruction intel intellectual interest kind knowledge less lessons lyceums manual labour master ment mental mind moral natural never object obligation organisation ourselves overpressure physical play pleasure point of view possible present produced Professor pupils race realise reflex action Ribot Richet says sense sentiment social society somnambulism somnambulist Spencer spontaneous story suggestion teaching tendencies tends thing tion Tolstoi unconscious Vide volition whole words young
Page 307 - 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 310 - 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. " — Manchester Guardian. 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 for it on the attractive and still (in England) little-known subject of Schopenhauer.
Page 310 - LIFE OF DANTE GABRIEL ROSSETTI. By J. Knight. "Mr. Knight's picture of the great poet and painter is the fullest and best yet presented to the public.
Page 308 - LIFE OF DICKENS. By Frank T. Marzials. "Notwithstanding the mass of matter that has been printed relating to Dickens and his works ... we should, until we came across this volume, have been at a loss to recommend any popular life of England's most popular novelist as being really satisfactory. The difficulty is removed by Mr. Marzials's little book."— Athenaeum.
Page 317 - THE SCIENCE OF FAIRY TALES. By E. SIDNEY HARTLAND. " Mr. Hartland's book will win the sympathy of all earnest students, both by the knowledge it displays, and by a thorough love and appreciation of his subject, which is evident throughout.
Page 322 - GHOSTS," "AN ENEMY OF THE PEOPLE," and "THE WILD DUCK." With an Introductory Note. VOL. III. " LADY INGER OF OSTRAT," "THE VIKINGS AT HELGELAND," "THE PRETENDERS." With an Introductory Note and Portrait of Ibsen. VOL. IV. "EMPEROR AND GALILEAN.
Page 309 - Graphic. LIFE OF SAMUEL JOHNSON. By Colonel F. Grant. "Colonel Grant has performed his task with diligence, sound judgment, good taste, and accuracy."— Illustrated London News. LIFE OF DARWIN. By GT Bettany. " Mr. GT Bettany's Life of Darwin is a sound and conscientious work.
Page 308 - 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 308 - Life of Coleridge. By Hall Caine. " 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.