The Senses and the Intellect
J. W. Parker, 1855 - 614 strán (strany)
"The object of this treatise is to give a full and systematic account of two principal divisions of the science of mind, the Senses and the Intellect. The remaining two divisions, comprising the Emotions and the Will, will be the subject of a future treatise. While endeavouring to present in a methodical form all the important facts and doctrines bearing upon mind, considered as a branch of science, I have seen reason to adopt some new views, and to depart in a few instances from the most usual arrangement of the topics"--Chapter. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2009 APA, all rights reserved).
Čo hovoria ostatní - Napísať recenziu
Na obvyklých miestach sme nenašli žiadne recenzie.
Iné vydania - Zobraziť všetky
according action activity acute alimentary canal already amount animal appear arising belonging body brain called cause central centres cerebellum cerebrum character cold common condition connected consciousness consists constitute continuance contraction corpora course described direction discrimination distinct distinguished effect effort emotion energy enter entire example excitement exercise exertion existence experiments expression extremities fact feeling fibres force functions gives greater grey matter head hemispheres human impression increase influence intellectual intense irritation kind known less limb lungs marked masses means medulla oblongata mental mind mode movements moving muscles muscular named nature nerve nervous object observation organs origin pain pass pleasure portion present produced proper regards remarked roots seen sensation sense sensibility side skin smell sound spinal cord spontaneous stimulus structure substance surface taste term tion tissue touch various volition weight
Strana 589 - ... and tumblings of the big blue German Ocean. Seaward St. Abb's Head, of whinstone, bounds your horizon to the east, not very far off; west, close by, is the deep bay, and fishy little village of Belhaven : the gloomy Bass and other rock-islets, and farther the Hills of Fife, and foreshadows of the Highlands, are visible as you look seaward. From the bottom of Belhaven bay to that of the next seabight St. Abb's-ward, the Town and its environs form a peninsula. Along the base of which peninsula,...
Strana 589 - THE small Town of Dunbar stands, high and windy, looking down over its herring-boats, over its grim old Castle now much honeycombed, — on one of those projecting rock-promontories with which that shore of the Frith of Forth is niched and vandyked, as far as the eye can reach.
Strana 378 - Why this celestial vault appears more distant towards the horizon, than towards the zenith, will afterwards appear. 3. The colours of objects, according as they are more distant, become more faint and languid, and are tinged more with the azure of the intervening atmosphere : to this we may add, that their minute parts become more indistinct, and their outline less accurately defined.
Strana 504 - ... if advanced, it would find easy and sincere credence, when we recollect how many similar delusions have obtained vogue in modern times far more favourable to historical accuracy — how much false colouring has been attached by the political feeling of recent days to matters of ancient history, such as the Saxon Wittenagemote, the Great Charter, the rise and growth of the English House of Commons, or even the Poor-law of Elizabeth.
Strana 613 - Varronianus. A Critical and Historical Introduction to the Ethnography of Ancient Italy, and to the Philological Study of the Latin Language. By the late JW DONALDSON, DD Third Edition, revised and considerably enlarged. 8vo. 16*.
Strana 527 - Persuasion implies that some course of conduct shall be so described, or expressed, as to coincide, or be identified, with the active impulses of the individuals addressed, and thereby command their adoption of it by the force of their own natural dispositions.
Strana v - ALEXANDER BAIN'S WORKS. THE SENSES AND THE INTELLECT. By ALEXANDER BAIN. LL. D., Professor of Logic in the University of Aberdeen. 8vo. Cloth, $5.00. The object of this treatise Is to give a full and systematic account of two principal divisions of the science of mind— the senses and the intellect.