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Murder, love of, 500.-three classes Peevishness, 157-8, 423.
of murderers, 653.

Perpendicularity, perception of, 142,
Muscles, nerves of the, 197, 478.- 208, 624.

muscular power very great in some Persecution, religious, its origin, 414,
animals, 515.

418.--for witchcraft, 416.
Mutilation of brains of animals unsa- Peru, remarkable skulls found in the
tisfactory, 122.

upper parts of, 123.—Cowardly and
Mutual infuence of the mental fa- ferocious dispositions of the Peru-
culties, 402

vians, 160.

Philoprogenitiveness strong, among
National character, the cause, not the the Caribs, 22.-the organ large

effect, of national institutions, 247. in Burns, 61.
national jealousies and antipathies, Phrenological Society, proceedings of
368..național education, 38.

the, 86, 189, 285, 474,657.-Orlon-
Negroes. Head and character of Eus- don, 657.-of Forfar, 661.-of War-
tache, 134, 510.

wick, 87, 190, 380.-of Manchester,
Nerves of sensation and motion, 197, 91, 126, 260, 480.-of Paris, 131,

382, 506. of Alyth, 190.
Nervous temperament, 1 14,

Dublin, 229, 558. — of Greenock,
Newcastle, Mr Combe's lectures in, 286.- of Boston, U. $., 286, 384.-

519. his visit to the Lunatic of Stirling, 379, 477.-of Glasgow,
Asylums and prison there, 519.–Mr 474, 570.-of Dundee, 570.-of Cu-
Bruce's academy in, 543.--Newcas- par-Fife, 571.--of Newcastle, 571,

tle Phrenological Society, 571, 658. 658.-— of Portsmouth, 672.- Edin-
New Zealanders disfigure their per- burgh Ethical Society, 88, 189, 474,

sons in testimony of grief, 421. 570.
Nicknames, 27.

Phrenology, unreasonably neglected,
Noble, Daniel, on the temperaments, 6.-Tiedemann's and Arnold's opi-
109, 262.---his essay on the means

nions of it, 48-Dr Caldwell ou
of estimating character, 264. ---on

the admission of its principles by
the application of Phrenology to those who deny its details, 50..in
the investigation of insanity, 447. London University, 91.the Bri.
Nomenclature of the mental faculties, tish Association and, 121.-its pro-
150, 407.

gress in Paris, 137, 511.-its uti.
Normal school, bints for the formation lity 156, 243.- Professor Ideler's
and conduct of a, 397.

opinion of, 191.-Annals of, review-
North American Review, Dr Cald. cd, 216, 383, 477, 566.-in what
well's answer to the, 217.

spirit usually opposed, 218, 508.-
Notices, niiscellaneous, 91, 189, 284, antiphrenological essay by the Rev.
379, 474, 570, 657.

Charles Findlater, with

thereto by Mr Walter Tod, 233.-
Oppose, Combativeness the propensity

principles of, 242.- its utility in
Opposition to Phrenology, beneficial

education, 251, 254, 620.-review
results of, 303.-motives of oppo-

of Mr Dean's Lectures on, 302.-

Beneficial results of opposition to,
nents, 458.
Organization and mind, 395.

303.-Answer to the objection that

it leads to materialism and fata-
Organs, cerebral, their mutual influ.

lism, 304.-relation between phre-
ence, 402.- by what their power and
activity are influenced, 403.

uology and Christianity, 335, 385.
Owenism and Phrenology, 489.

- Verses in praise of, 381. -- Dr

Barlow's opinion of, 382.-phreno-
Pain a mode of action of the faculties, logical allusions in ancient Greek

404.- .-rouses Destructiveness, 408, writers, 383.—not to be neglected

et seq., and Combativeness, 423. with impunity by medical men, 458.
Painters, 139.

--case illustrative of its utility, 459.
Paris, Abbé, miracles at his tomb, 538. _Dr W. P. Alison's opinion of, 478.
Paris Phrenological Journal, 131, 382, -Owenism and, 489.- Audral on its

harmony with general physiology,
Pathology, whether useful to Phre- 507.-Dr Bailly on the means of
nology, 94.

forwarding its progress, 511.-M.
Patterson, Robert, on the skull and Leuret's arguments against, 513.-

probable character of a mummy, 356. Phrenological quacks, 517, 662.-


to, 152.



Phrenological courtship, 572.--do- a stormy preacher, 502.
tails of, 635.

sions of Cambuslang, 577. — me.
Physical Education. See Education. thodism, 583.—unknown tongues,
Physiognomy, 236, 248.

Physiology applied to the Preserva. Resentment, 406, et seq., 498.

tion of Healil and Improvement of Resistance, mechanical, faculty for the
Education, by Dr A. Combe, 74,620. perception of, 193, 349, 624.

-and by Dr Brigham, 424. Retzer, Dr Gall's letter to, 505.
Pinel, Scipio, notice of his “ Physio- Ricketty children often mentally pre-
logie de l'Homme Aliéné," &c., 259. cocious, 428.--their minds excita-
-improvement effected by the elder

ble, 460.
Pinel in the treatment of the in. Romans, how far civilized, 362.
sane, 259, 316.
Pleasure and pain, modes of action of
the faculties, 404.

Sanguine temperament, 112, 308.
Plutarch quoted on anger, 410. Sarlandière's craniometer, 14).
l'oets, the best not produced in the Satire and sarcasm, whence, 411, note.

most beautiful countries, 26. Savage, barbarous, and civilized states
Pope quoted, 420.

of man, 360.-custom of savages of
Portsmouth, Phrenology in, 571.- disfiguring their persons on the death

Phrenological Society of, 572. of a relation, 421.
Power, lust of, 413.

Schools. See Education.
Power and activity of mind, 110, 118, Schwartz, G. M., letter from, 328.
262, 267, 403.

Science not hostile to religion, but the
Precocious children, 427.

reverse, 15, 224, 343, 370, 388, 444.
Prichard, Dr J. C., objections of his Scott, William, quoted on Combative.
to Phrenology, 48.

ness, 152, et seq.-his views of Com.
Prince, H. J.,
his account of William

parison and Wit, 435.
Manuel, 344.

Secretiveness, 64, 329–30.
Prophecy as an evidence of revela- Sedgwick's discourse on the studies of
tion, 445.

the University of Cambridge, re-
Pursuit, love of, 613.

viewed, 1.

Self-Esteem, 275—strong in Burns,
Quacks, phrenological, 517, 662. 64.- generally strong in teachers

and clergymen, 258.-its offence a
Rammohun Roy, 96, 232.

frequent occasion of anger and re-
Raphael's skull, 92.

venge, . 412. --emotions resulting
Religion, connexion of geology with, from, 413.

2, 15, 393.-science not hostile to, Sensorial power, 173, 178, 322.
15, 224, 388, 444._education ne- Servants, 27.
cessary as a preliminary to religious Shakspeare quoted, 409, 410, 412, 413,
instruction, 31.-errors in religious 414, 415, 420, 421, 499.
instruction, 41, 574.-on the use of Sheep not destitute of Destructive-
reason in relation to, 224, 343, 370. ness, 406, note.
-Mr W. A. F. Browne on fanati. Simeon Stylites compared with an in.
cism, 289, 532, 577.-human re. sane patient in the Montrose Asy-
sponsibility, 305. relation be- lum, 297.
tween Phrenology and Christianity, Simpson, James, review of his work
335. — creeds, 371.- light thrown on the Necessity of Popular Educa-
upon the dispensations of Provi. tion, 28.-on the faculties for me-
dence by the doctrine of the inde. chanical resistance and force, 193.
pendence of the natural laws, 376. Hints by, for the formation and
religious utility of affliction, 378.- conduct of a Model Normal School,
origin of religious persecution, 414, 397.-examined by the Committee
418. — church of Scotland's India of the House of Commons on Irish
mission ; true mode of propagating Education, 480.
Christianity, 443.-evidence of re, Size not a measure of power in com.
velation derived from miracles and paring the brains or muscles of dif.
prophecy, 444–5.--case of strong ferent species of animals, 515.
devotion combined with dishonesty, Skull, parallelism of its tables, 222.
459.-Dr Caldwell's description of changes occasioned in it by old age

and disease, 468–470.-case of fis. Thersites, head and character of, as
sure in the, 473.

represented by Homer, 383.
Slander, 414.

Tiedemann, Professor, his opinion of
Slave-trade, 370.

Phrenology, 48.
Sleep, controversy between Messrs Tiquet, Madame, a French criminal.

Carmichael and Macnish on the skull of, 511.
proximate cause of, 164, 318. The Tod, Walter, his answer to the Rev
cerebral circulation diminished in, Charles Findlater's antiphrenologi.
223, 318.

cal essay, 241.
Societies, Phrenological. See Phreno- Tongues, unknown, 593.

Touch, sense of, 211, 350.
Soul, whether in itself improvable, Tune, case of its unusual activity du.

ring fits of delirium, 133.- cases of
Southampton, Phrenology in, 381. its great development, 135._anger
Spurzheim, Dr, quoted on idiocy, 130; excitable through it, 419. Whether

on the nomenclature of the facul. it perceives resemblance, 435.
ties, 150_1; on Destructiveness,
407.- his work on the natural laws, Unknown longues, 593.
187, 223.-on insanity, 316.-cha- Urbain, a French cri al, 509.
racter of, by Dr Barlow, 382.-ode
on his birth-day, 384.-Dr Brigham Veneration strong in Burns, 68.-de-
on his Principles of Education, 430, rangement of, 289. — Destructive-
note.-Mr Hancock on his views of

nes3 roused by its offence, 418.
the functions of Comparison and Voisin, Dr, his observations on the
Wit, 435.-his view of anger con. heads of idiots, 506.
troverted, 501.—not the discoverer
of Phrenology, 505.—his treatment Wardlaw's Christian Ethics reviewed,
in the Edinburgh Review, and sub- 385.
sequent meeting with Dr Gordon, Warwick and Leamington Phrenolo-

526.- weight of his brain, 567. gical Society, 87, 190, 380.
Stirling Phrenological Society, 379, Watson, Hewett, his comments on

Mr Hancock's letter on Comparison
Stokes, Dr William, on Phrenology, and Wit, 494.-on the use of the

double brain, 608.
Sublime, love of the, 71, 502. Weather affects the temper, 420.
Suicide more frequent in France than Weight, Mr Edmondson on, 142, 624.

in England, 28._heads of suicides, Mr Simpson on, 194.–Mr Dean on,
136.-suicide in grief, 421, 422.-in 307.—Sir G. S. Mackenzie on, 349

religious despondency, 589. Wesley, John, 583.
Swedish Laplanders, heads of, 328. Wit, Mr Hancock on the functions o

skull of a Swedish criminal, 328. the organ of, 435.—Mr Watson on,
Swift, Jonathan, skull of, 466, 559. 494.

letter from Dr Houston on its Witchcraft, persecution for, 416.
authenticity, 603.

Women irritable during menstruation,
Taste, A lison's theory of, 74. Wonder strong in Burns, 69, note.-Mr
Teacher, The, review of Mr Abbott's Levison's views of, 276, 636.-Sup-

work so entitled, 250. See Educa. posed antagonist faculty of, 619.

Worcester, lectures on Phrenology
Temper affected by the weather and in, 660.
health, 420.

Working classes, their moral and in-
Temperament of the poet Burns, 54. tellectual condition, 30.

Essay on the temperaments, by Mr
Daniel Noble, 109, 262.-their ef. Zug, large collection of skulls at, 192,
fects less obscure than their causes, Zwanziger, an amateur murderess.
116.-Mr Dean on the, 308.




JAN 10 1922

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