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of the, 189.disfigure their persons Constancy, whence, 617.
Constructiveness, function of, 207,
Contradiction, love of, 157-8.
by the Rev. Henry Clarke, re- Cooper, Sir Astley, case of exposure
Courage, 149, 274.
characteristics of races, 101.-Phre. Cowards why generally cruel, 415. !
Cowper quoted, 158, 251, 333, 408,
rebral development of Burns, 52.
bativeness, 147.-on the heads of
mutual influence of the faculties,
signs of activity of mind in girls, destructiveness, 402, 498.
Criminals, cases of, 328, 508, et seqq.
Criminal legislation, 367, 509.
Burns, 61. Mr R. Cox on the ele- Cupar Phrenological Society, 571.
his treatment of Gall, 138.
the natural laws are borrowed from Dean, Amus, his lectures or Phreno.
asylums and prison at Newcastle,519. Burns, 63.is not neutralized by
Principles of Physiology, &c. 74.- ed from Combativeness, 159.-excit.
with reference to education, 620. of its action, 402, 498.—its utility,
tions of the organ of, 435.-Mr tensive than the name indicates,
407.-roused by disagreeable affec-
cases of its excessive and morbid
Details of Phrenology, 635.
Disease, philosophical treatment of, ought to be long dwelt on, 258.--
teachers apt to become arrogant, 258.
-greatly modifies the natural dis-
study of literature, 265.-does edu-
crime ? 267.-is genius the result
and conduct of a Model Normal
Phrenological Society, 229, 558. ham on the influence of mental cul.
tivation and mental excitement up-
the mode of converting the Hindoos, generally a sign of disease, 427.
tasking, 428, 433.Dr Brigham on
infant schools, 429. -- play-ground
facilitating the study and improv. 433._infant schools in America, 433,
ing the treatment of insanity, 309. note.--the mental faculties improve
Newcastle, 545.-errors in religi-
to the working classes, 576.-Dr
Combe on the importance of Physio.
moral and economical knowledge, cal, 23, 26, 424. Dr Caldwell on
of the organs of Weight, 142, 208, work on the physiological characters
624, and Constructiveness, 636. of races of mankind, considered in
work on the Necessity of Popular, Egyptian mummy, skull and probable
patients at Hanwell Asylum, 44.
Executions, love of witnessing, 502. thrown by him on the anatomy of
Games, action of Combativeness in,
nomenclature of the, 150-1, 407.- Game-laws, 367.
Geology, its connexion with religion,
Germany, Pbrenology in, 191.
Gheel lunatic village, 85.
W. A. F. Browne, 289, 532, 577. 474, 570.
of the faculty of Language, by, 515.
cerebellum quoted from, 226. Gottfried, an amateur murderess, 500.
Grattan, John, his case of derange-
ment of the faculty of Language,
Greek too much studied at Cambridge,
Greeks, how far civilized, 362.-Phre-
A pollonius, 383
nuel, a precocious child, in whom it Gregory, Dr John, on the mutual in.
Griet'excites Destructiveness, 421.
Guerry, Mons., his tables sliewing the
abounds most, 267. Ini
Haller the father of modern physio-
other after a quarrel, 416.-grief Hancock, George, on the functions of
435.—comments on his views, by
of a, 60.-tendency to believe in a, Hancock, William, jun., on Concen-
Hanwell Lunatic Asylum, treatment
Cuvier, 139._his method of ascer. Happiness, what, 405.
ment for measuring the head, 141.- Imitation greatly modifies the natu.
heads, 459, 512, 520, et seq. 553. -Cobbett's opinion of, 432.-how
preservation of, 74.-review of Dr Dr Caldwell on, 485.-Mr Owen
Inhabitiveness. See Concentrative-
Injure, propensity to, 159, 407.
benefit of Phrenology, 375, 575. 204, 334, 459, 471, 515, 520-3.-ac-
count of Hanwell Pauper Lunatic
müde in which the insane ought to
Gheel, 85.— Dundee Lunatic Asy-
dispositions, 27.-Dr Edwards on nel's “ Physiologie de l'Homme
99.-hereditary rank and titles, 367. considered as a form of, 289, 532,
273. how convertible to Chris. of facilitating the study and improv-
ing the treatment of, 309.- Mr No-
gy to the investigation of, 447.-ab-
the physiological characters of races specting it, 449.—monomania, 453.
455.-its effect on the skull, 468
470.-Montrose Lunatic Asylum,
500, 501.-the sense of feeling of-
description of the head and charac- 539, 541.-insanity on one side of
excite Combativeness and Destruc-
the skulls of Swift and Stella, 603. rism, 369.
70.--cultivated by the study of li. 444.
excites Destructiveness, 654.
servations on the heads of idiots, between them, 537.
Jews, their physiognomy the same
now as in ancient times, 98.-tes. Lymphatic temperament, 111.
Mackenzie, Sir G. S., on the faculty
of mechanical force, 211, 349.-his
cruelty and harshness of manners, for the advancement of Mental
Mackintosh, Sir James, remarks on
his views of conscience, 394.
with Mr Carmichael on the proxi.
Manchester, Phrenology in, 91, 260,
from injury of the brain, 17.-its Manuel, Wm., a precocious child, case
Mental philosophy, Dr Abercrombie
proving it, 124-5.—its utility in re-
2, 3.—their independent action, 12, Metaphysicians, their discordant and
Mezzofanti, linguist, head of, 231.
skull of Madame Tiquet, 511. Miracles as an evidence of revelation,
Misery, what, 405.
271-on marvellousness, 636. rebral disease published by, 162.
Montaigne quoted on ferocious cow.
tised in the French civil wars, 499.
-on the love of cruel amusements,
Montbar, a bucaneer, 417.
-account of, 475.
titled to be so named, 343.
of affliction, 378.
tion, their supposed enervating ef- of a, 356.
Munster, siege of, when occupied by