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of the, 189.disfigure their persons Constancy, whence, 617.
in testimony of grief, 421.

Constructiveness, function of, 207,
Children, brains of, 426.-precocious, note, 274, 624.
427. See Education.

Contradiction, love of, 157-8.
Christian Phrenology, three lectures Conversions of Cambuslang, 577.

by the Rev. Henry Clarke, re- Cooper, Sir Astley, case of exposure
viewed, 335.- Wardlaw's Christian of the brain quoted from, 223.
Ethics reviewed, 385.--the Chris- Corruption of human nature, doc-
tian Physician, 566.-Christian Ex. trine of the, 341, 385.
aminer and Phrenology, 566. — Costiveness excites Destructiveness,
Christian Pioneer, 232, 284.

Christianity. See Religion.

Courage, 149, 274.
Civilization, its effects on the physical Courtship, phrenological, 572.

characteristics of races, 101.-Phre. Cowards why generally cruel, 415. !
nological standard of, 360.

Cowper quoted, 158, 251, 333, 408,
Clarke, Rev. Henry, review of his lec-

tures on Christian Phrenology, 335. Cox, Robert, on the character and cé-
Cleanliness, love of, 263.

rebral development of Burns, 52.
Clergy, their labours why so ineffi- Lon the elementary nature of Com-
cient, 30.

bativeness, 147.-on the heads of
Cleverness different from talent, 28. two Swedish Laplanders, and the
Climate, its effects on the human con- skull of a criminal, 328.-on the
stitution, 98.

mutual influence of the faculties,
Cobbett's advice to lovers as to the and the modes and laws of action of

signs of activity of mind in girls, destructiveness, 402, 498.
117.-bis sarcastic disposition, 411, Craniometer, 141..
note.-his opinion of infant schools, Cretins, their heads, 49.

Criminals, cases of, 328, 508, et seqq.
Colouring, organ of, 438.—large in 524, 553, 644.
Oriental nations, 307.

Criminal legislation, 367, 509.
Combativeness large in the head of Cruelty, 499. See Destructiveness.

Burns, 61. Mr R. Cox on the ele- Cupar Phrenological Society, 571.
mentary nature of the faculty, 147. Cursing, a manifestation of Destruc-
- distinguished from Destructive. tiveness, 409.
ness, 159.--Mr Levison on, 274.- Cuvier, head and brain of, 132, 138.
excited by intoxication, 306.

his treatment of Gall, 138.
Coinbe, George, how far his views of

the natural laws are borrowed from Dean, Amus, his lectures or Phreno.
Dr Spurzheim, 187.-his lectures logy reviewed, 302.—on Concentra-
in Edinburgh, 189, 284, 379, 570; tiveness, 330.
in Newcastle, 519.--German trans- De Fouchy, Mons. his faculty of Lan-
lation of his System of Phrenology, guage deranged by a blow near the
191.-his work on the Constitution
of Man, 270, 375, 480, 575.Objec- Depravity of human nature, doctrine
tions to his views of Concentrative- of the, 341, 385.
ness, 333.-his visit to the lunatic Destructiveness large in the head of

asylums and prison at Newcastle,519. Burns, 63.is not neutralized by
Combe, Dr Andrew, review of his Benevolence, 67, 308.-distinguish-

Principles of Physiology, &c. 74.- ed from Combativeness, 159.-excit.
on the treatment of the insane, 70. ed by intoxication, 306. Mr Cox
-on the importance of physiology on its uses, and the laws and modes

with reference to education, 620. of its action, 402, 498.—its utility,
Comparison, Mr Hancock on the func- 407.-its sphere of action more ex-

tions of the organ of, 435.-Mr tensive than the name indicates,
Watson on, 494.

407.-roused by disagreeable affec-
Concentrativeness, remarks on, 330, tions of other faculties, 408, 654.-

cases of its excessive and morbid
Conscience, Dr Wardlaw and Sir Jas. action, 500, 653.
Mackintosh on, 394.

Details of Phrenology, 635.
Conscientiousness, 70, 275, 394, 418, Deville, James, 91, 133.


eye, 118.

Disease, philosophical treatment of, ought to be long dwelt on, 258.--

teachers apt to become arrogant, 258.
Disputation, love of, 157-8.

-greatly modifies the natural dis-
Diversity, natural, of human minds, positions, 264, 489.-utility of the
230, 243, 253.

study of literature, 265.-does edu-
Dog, small size of the brain of the cation tend to increase or diminisha
bull-dog, 287.

crime ? 267.-is genius the result
Dream, singular, 278.-invention in of ? 303.-hints on the formation
dreams, 573.

and conduct of a Model Normal
Dublin, Phrenology in, 190.-- Dublin school, 397.-review of Dr Brig.

Phrenological Society, 229, 558. ham on the influence of mental cul.
Duelling, barbarous, 369.

tivation and mental excitement up-
Duff, Rev. Alexander, his speech on on health, 424.-—mental precociiy

the mode of converting the Hindoos, generally a sign of disease, 427.

tasking, 428, 433.Dr Brigham on
Dumoutier, Mons. 139.

infant schools, 429. -- play-ground
Duncan, James Foulis, on the means of ought to be there most attended to

facilitating the study and improv. 433._infant schools in America, 433,

ing the treatment of insanity, 309. note.--the mental faculties improve
Dundee Lunatic Asylum, 144, 475.- able only by improving their organs,
* Phrenology in Dundee, 285, 570. 482.-Dr Caldwell on infant schools,
Dunfermline, Phrenology in, 285. 485.-system of education at the
Dunstane Lodge Lunatic Asylum, Rev. j. C. Bruce's academy in

Newcastle, 545.-errors in religi-
Dyspepsia often caused by cerebral vus education, 574.-cheap lectures
disease, 431, 487.

to the working classes, 576.-Dr

Combe on the importance of Physio.
Edinburgh Society for the diffusion of logy with reference to, 620.--physi-

moral and economical knowledge, cal, 23, 26, 424. Dr Caldwell on
576.-Edinburgh Reviewer and Dr physical, 481.
Spurzheim, 526.-Edinburgh Phi- Educational Magazine, notices of, 479,
losophical Association, 284.

566.-quoted, 574.
Edmondson, Richard, on the functions Edwards, Dr W. F., review of his

of the organs of Weight, 142, 208, work on the physiological characters

624, and Constructiveness, 636. of races of mankind, considered in
Education, review of Mr Simpson's their relations to history, 97.

work on the Necessity of Popular, Egyptian mummy, skull and probable
28.must precede religious instruc- character of an, 356.
tion, 30.- moral training necessary Elliotson, Dr, 91.-_his examination of
33, 430.-classical education too ex- skulls from the Mauritius, 658.
clusively attended to, 5, 33.—in- Ellis, Dr, his mode of treating insane
struction of children in mental and

patients at Hanwell Asylum, 44.
political philosophy, 36.-study of Encyclopædia Britannica, life of Dr
civil history, 37.-should national Gall in the, 288.
education be free or paid for ? 38. Engledue, Dr, his lectures on Phreno-
-proposed code and board of edu- logy in Portsmouth, 571.
cation, 40._ought religion to be Ennius quoted on hatred, 415.
taught in national schools ? 41.- Envy, whence originating, 413.
Dr Bell the original inventor of the Epps, Dr, case of epilepsy by, 188.
Madras system of education, 42, case of injury of the brain, 569.
191-2.review of Dr Combe's Prin. his lectures, 570.
ciples of Physiology applied to the Equilibrium, faculty of, 194, 624.
improvement of education, &c. 74.- Erskine, Rev. Ebenezer, account of
review of “ The Teacher, by Jacob his wife's illness, 377.
Abbott,"250.-utility of mental Esquirol's lunatic asylum, 316.
philosophy in relation to, 251, 465, Ethics and Phrenology, 385.
482.how dull boys ought to be Eustache, a negro, his head and cha-
treated, 263.-severity, whether to racter, 134, 150.
be used in, 255. strictness of dis. Eventuality, pain of balked, 419.
cipline, 256.-system in, 257.-es Example greatly inodifies the natural
say-writing at schools, 257.- details dispositions, 265.

Executions, love of witnessing, 502. thrown by him on the anatomy of
Expression of the eye, 26. of the the brain, 513.
countenance, 54.

Gambling, 369.

Games, action of Combativeness in,
Faculties, primitive or elementary, 153.

nomenclature of the, 150-1, 407.- Game-laws, 367.
how to be determined, 151, 395.- Genius not the result of education,
different directions of each, 266.- 303.- irritability of men of genius,
Mr Cox on their mutual influence, 410, 487.- unfavourable to longe.
402.-improvable only by improv- vity, 487.
ing their organs, 482, 621.

Geology, its connexion with religion,
Faith, Mr Levison on a supposed or- 2, 15, 393.
gan of, 636

Germany, Pbrenology in, 191.
Fall of man, 387.

Gheel lunatic village, 85.
Fanaticism, observations on, by Mr Glasgow, Phrenology in, 91, 189, 285,

W. A. F. Browne, 289, 532, 577. 474, 570.
Fareham, Mr Miller's lecture on Phre- Gibson, William, case of derangement
nology in, 660.

of the faculty of Language, by, 515.
Fataliem, objection that Phrenology Golden, silver, brazen, and iron ages,
leads to, answered, 303.

Feeling, sense of, 211, 350, 539, 541. Gordon, Dr John, his controversy
Ferussac's bulletin, case of diseased with Dr Spurzheim, 526.

cerebellum quoted from, 226. Gottfried, an amateur murderess, 500.
Fickleness, whence, 617.

Grattan, John, his case of derange-
Fifth-monarchy men, 302.

ment of the faculty of Language,
Fighting, love of, whence, 159. 471.- Phrenological essay read by,
Findlater, Rev. Charles, anti-phreno- 660.
logical essay by, 233.

Greek too much studied at Cambridge,
Firmness, 70, 618.

Foissac, Dr, 138.

Greeks, how far civilized, 362.-Phre-
Force, mechanical, faculty for the per- nological allusions in Homer and
ception of, 193, 349, 624.

A pollonius, 383
Forfar Phrenological Society, 661. Greenock Phrenological Society, 286.
Form, organ of, ' case of William Ma- Lectures in, 571.

nuel, a precocious child, in whom it Gregory, Dr John, on the mutual in.
is very large, 192, 344 large in fluence of mind and body, 76. -
Thomas Bewick, 635.

Griet'excites Destructiveness, 421.
Fossati, Dr, 139, 505.

Guerry, Mons., his tables sliewing the
Fox, George, at one time probably in- parts of France in which crime
sane, 536.

abounds most, 267. Ini
France, crime and education in, 267.
I'raser's Magazine on Phrenulogy, 95. Haggart, David, 654.
Fretfulness, what, 423.

Haller the father of modern physio-
Friends, their bitterness towards each logy, 452.

other after a quarrel, 416.-grief Hancock, George, on the functions of
for the death of, sharpens the tem- the organs of Comparison and Wit,

435.—comments on his views, by
Future state, Burns on the existence Mr H. C. Watson, 494.

of a, 60.-tendency to believe in a, Hancock, William, jun., on Concen-

trativeness, 617.

Hanwell Lunatic Asylum, treatment
Gall, Dr, his message on deathbed to of patients in, 44, 192, 317.

Cuvier, 139._his method of ascer. Happiness, what, 405.
taining the functions of the diffe- Hatred, whence originating, 413.
rent parts of the brain, 147-8mon Hats, different sizes of, for persons of
the means of determining the fun. ditferent ages and ranks, 220.1.
damental faculties, 151.>whether Head, large when mind very power.
he borrowed from Herder, 184, note, ful, 48.—this exemplified in the
188account of him in the Ency. case of Robert Burns, 58.-three
clopædia Britannica, 288.his let. classes of heads; good, bad, and mid.
ter to Retzer in 1798, 505.-light dling, 55.-Dr Sarlandière's instru-

per, 421.



ment for measuring the head, 141.- Imitation greatly modifies the natu.
whether it attains its full size at ral dispositions, 264.Mr Levison
seven years of age, 220.-hatter's on the faculty of, 276.
measurement of, 221.-tapering Incendiarism, propensity to, 500.
head of Thersites, 383.-heads of Independence, love of, 65, 413.
idiots and infants, 506.-hints about Indigestion often caused by cerebral
examining heads, 517.- cases where disease, 431, 487.
dispositions were inferred from Infant schools, Dr Brigham on, 429.

heads, 459, 512, 520, et seq. 553. -Cobbett's opinion of, 432.-how
Health, physiology applied to the they ought to be conducted, 433.

preservation of, 74.-review of Dr Dr Caldwell on, 485.-Mr Owen
Brigham on the influence of men- the originator of, 490:
tal cultivation and mental excite. Infants, heads of, 506.
ment on, 424.

Inhabitiveness. See Concentrative-
Heart, emotions popularly referred to
the, 238.

Injure, propensity to, 159, 407.
Henderson, W. R., his bequest for the Insanity, cases of, 17, 118, 133, 149,

benefit of Phrenology, 375, 575. 204, 334, 459, 471, 515, 520-3.-ac-
Henin, a French pilot, 510.

count of Hanwell Pauper Lunatic
Herbivorous animals not destitute of Asylum, 44.—Dr A. Combe on the
Destructiveness, 406, note.

müde in which the insane ought to
Herder, whether Gall borrowed from, be treated, 76.-lunatic village of
184, note, 188.

Gheel, 85.— Dundee Lunatic Asy-
Hereditary transmission of talents and lum, 144, 175.-notice of Scipio Pi.

dispositions, 27.-Dr Edwards on nel's “ Physiologie de l'Homme
the transmission of physiological Aliéné,” &c. 259.-improvement ef-
characteristics of races of mankind, fected by the elder Pinel in the
97.-effects of the mixture of races, treatment of, 259, 316.-fanaticism

99.-hereditary rank and titles, 367. considered as a form of, 289, 532,
Hindoos, is their Benevolence large ? 577.--MrJ.F. Duncan on the means

273. how convertible to Chris. of facilitating the study and improv-
tianity, 443.

ing the treatment of, 309.- Mr No-
Hippocrates, his opinion of insanity, ble on the application of Phrenolo-

gy to the investigation of, 447.-ab-
History, how hitherto written, 37.- surd opinions formerly prevalent re.

the physiological characters of races specting it, 449.—monomania, 453.
of mankind considered in their re- philosophical treatment of insanity,
lations to, 97.

455.-its effect on the skull, 468
Hobbies, 615.

470.-Montrose Lunatic Asylum,
Holm, Mr, his controversy with Mr 475.-cases of destructive insanity,
Owen, 489.

500, 501.-the sense of feeling of-
Homer, his genius innate, 303.-—his ten apparently obtuse in the insane,

description of the head and charac- 539, 541.-insanity on one side of
ter of Thersites, 383; of the grief brain, and not on the other, 611,
of Achilles, 422.

Hoppe, Dr, on Concentrativeness, Intoxication, how does it peculiarly

excite Combativeness and Destruc-
Houston, Dr, on the authenticity of tiveness ? 306.- -a mark of barba.

the skulls of Swift and Stella, 603. rism, 369.
Hunger sharpens the temper, 420. Ireland, Phrenology in, 477. — See

Dublin. Belfast.
Ideality large in the head of Burns, Irish, how convertible from Popery,

70.--cultivated by the study of li. 444.
terature, 265.—ought to be grati. Irving, Edward, 597.
fied, 374.-is Destructiveness roused Itinerant phrenologists, 382, 479.
by offending it ? 418.
Ideler, Professor, of Berlin, his opinion Jealousy, whence originating, 413.-
of Phrenology, 191.

excites Destructiveness, 654.
Idiocy, case of, 126.—Dr Voisin's ob- Jesuits and Jansenites, controversy

servations on the heads of idiots, between them, 537.

Jews, their physiognomy the same



now as in ancient times, 98.-tes. Lymphatic temperament, 111.
tified grief by rending the garments,
422.—on credulity, 642.

Mackenzie, Sir G. S., on the faculty

of mechanical force, 211, 349.-his
Kames on moral training, 33. prospectus of a British Association

cruelty and harshness of manners, for the advancement of Mental
411, note, 498_on credulity, 642. Science, 281.

Mackintosh, Sir James, remarks on
Lacenaire, skull of, 661.

his views of conscience, 394.
Lamarque, head and character of, 137. Macnish, Robert, notice of his Book of
Lancaster, Joseph, his controversy Aphorisms, 23.- his controversy
with Dr Bell, 42, 191-2.

with Mr Carmichael on the proxi.
Lancet, the, on the mastication of food, mate cause of sleep, 164, 318.

Manchester, Phrenology in, 91, 260,
Language, faculty of, affection of it 480.-case of an idiot in, 126.

from injury of the brain, 17.-its Manuel, Wm., a precocious child, case
derangement from a blow near the of, 192, 344.
eye, 118.-Mr W. A. F. Browne on Mastication of food, 287.
two cases published by Dr Moir, Materialism, answer to the objection
162.-case of William Manuel, a that Phrenology leads to, 304.
precocious linguist, 344. — case of Mauritius, skulls from the, 657.
derangement of, by Mr Grattan, Medical Gazette, 288.
471.- another case, with pain above Medicine, history of, 450.
the eyes, by Mr Gibson, 515.-in- Medico-Chirurgical Journal, defence
sanity of the unknown tongues, of Dr Spurzheim quoted from the,

natural and artificial, 236, 248. Menstruation, the temper irritable
Laplanders, heads of, 328.-their cha. during, 421.
racter, 329.

Mental philosophy, Dr Abercrombie
Lauder, Mr W. Tait's lectures on on its utility and the means of im..
Phrenology in, 380.

proving it, 124-5.—its utility in re-
Laws of nature, Mr Sedgwick on the, ference to education, 251, 465, 482.

2, 3.—their independent action, 12, Metaphysicians, their discordant and
376.–Dr Spurzheim's work on the, absurd views, 249, 269, 449.
187, 223.

Mezzofanti, linguist, head of, 231.
Legislation, 372.-criminal, 367, 509. Mind, whether in itself improvable,
Lemoine, a French criminal, 508. 483.-whether clogged by matter,
Leroy, J. A., his observations on the 485-6.

skull of Madame Tiquet, 511. Miracles as an evidence of revelation,
Leuret, Mons., his arguments against 444.—at the tomb of Abbé Paris, 538.
Phrenology, 513.

Misery, what, 405.
Levison, J. L., 94. letters from, 181, Moir, Dr, remarks on two cases of ce.

271-on marvellousness, 636. rebral disease published by, 162.
Linguists often shallow-minded, 25. Monomania, 453.
Linn, a parricide, 651.

Montaigne quoted on ferocious cow.
Locality, 275, 419; in landscape ards, 160.-on the cruelties prac-
painters, 139.

tised in the French civil wars, 499.
Locke on moral training, 33.

-on the love of cruel amusements,
London University, Phrenology in 502.-on credulity, 642.
the, 91.

Montbar, a bucaneer, 417.
Longevity of philosophers, 486. Montrose Lunatic Asylum, cases of
Loudon, J. L., quoted on Phrenology, fanatical patients in, 289, 532, 577.
287, 5/3.

-account of, 475.
Love of Approbation, 66, 275, 414, 622. Moral sentiments, what faculties en,
Lunatic Asylums, 44, 77, 144, 192,

titled to be so named, 343.
259, 289, 309, 475, 519, 521.-lu- More, Hannah, on the religious utility
natic village of Gheel, 85.

of affliction, 378.
Luther's conflict with Satan, 30). Moscati, Marquis, 288.
Luxury and refinement of civiliza. Mummy, skull and inferred character

tion, their supposed enervating ef- of a, 356.
fects, 373.

Munster, siege of, when occupied by
Lymington, Phrenology in, 91.

fanatics, 534.

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