The Senses and the Intellect

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Longmans, Green, 1868 - 696 páginas
"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. 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"--Book. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2010 APA, all rights reserved).
 

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Contenido

Feeling of the healthy and fresh condition of the nerve tissue Stimulants 112 113
9
Thirst Starvation pleasures of pure animal existence 116
10
Respiratory process
11
Feelings of pure air Freshness feelings of Relief
12
Examples of the Dead Strain
13
Physical effects of heat and cold
14
Sensation of Heat The sensation of Cold 120 122
15
Materials of food
16
General view of the Organs of digestion
17
Summary of the Physiology of digestion
18
Hunger
20
Nansea and Disgust
21
Nerve force is of the nature of a current
22
Popular classification of natural objects Reclassifying
23
Examples from the effects of pain
27
Plan of Structure indicated by the arrangement of white
29
Sentient and Motor roots of spinal nerves
35
transfer or extension of properties to new cases Newton on the diamond given an obscure case to find a principle to illuminate it Franklins identificat...
36
Reasoning by Analogy
37
The explanation of the Reasoning Faculty 518 522 523
38
James Watt Administration of public and private business Extension to new cases of devices already in
39
Persuasion 524 528
40
Medulla Oblongata
41
the Orator and the Poet
42
Figures of speech implying comparison 529 532 535
43
Some of the Fine Arts involve the intellect largely
44
The less intellectual Arts Intellect in the Fine Arts generally 534 535
45
Similarity by tracing repetitions shortens the labour of acquir ing new subjects
46
Examples from Science
47
Business acquisitions
48
Case of the Artistic mind
49
Contiguity tested only by entire and absolute novelty
50
The Historical Memory
51
CHAPTER I
59
Successions of cause and effect Case of human actions as causes
60
tion intellectual character of Newton
61
Movements anterior to and independent of Sensation
65
Sir W Hamiltons distinction between the locomotive faculty
99
ASSOCIATIONS WITH FEELING
115
Propriety of constituting the feelings of Organic Life into
134
Electric and Voltaic shocks 24 Electrical state of the Atmosphere
135
Baron Reichenbachs experiments
136
143
143
SENSE OF SMELL
147
16
150
description of the Nose 5 Action of odoursthe presence of oxygen necessary to smell 6 Sensations of smell their classification 7 Fresh odours
154
Close or suffocating odours 9 Nauseous odours
155
Bensation of sweetness 11 Bad odours
156
Pungent odours 13 Ethereal odours 14 Appetizing odours 15 Flavour 16 Uses of Smell
157
Position assigned to Touch by physiologists Touch an intel lectual sense 2 Objects of Touch
162
the Skin 4 Functions and vital properties of the skin 5 Mode of action in touch 6 Sensations 1 Emotional SensationsSoft Touch 7 Pungent and painf...
165
Subjective feelings of Touch
167
Wheatstones experiments 6 Erect vision from inverted images
222
Appetite of the Sexes
244
senses generally
256
THE PRIMITIVE COMBINED MOVEMENTS
262
Law of harmony of state of the muscular system
268
Muscles of the face concerned in expression Muscles of
275
Laughter and Sobbing
290
Mental phenomena of voice
316
Uses of the scientific discussion of the intellectual powers
323
The Reflex Automatic or Involuntary Actions defined their
329
Continuance or Repetition II Mental Concentra
331
7 The active temperament
335
What is the seat of muscular and other feelings persisting after
337
The tendency exemplified in Fear and in other instances
343
Effect of repetition on individual sensations
349
Coloured Surfaces
358
Architectural associations
361
Meaning or import of Extension
371
4 Experience furnishes the materials of our belief
379
The appreciation of Distance follows the estimate of Magnitude
386
Perception of Solidity implied in the perception of distance
392
The element of Feeling may be allied with objects
400
The meaning of a smile
407
Voluntary acquisition exemplified by the case of Imitation
413
Objects having uses or related properties
419
Cycles Evolutions
426
cessions Susceptibility to the human presence
429
The mother tongue
436
The OBJECT Sciences The abstract and the concrete Sciences
442
an artist
447
HISTORY AND NARRATIVE
448
Speech recall of sayings by similarity in diver
471
538
505
COMPOUND ASSOCIATION
544
COMPOSITION OF CONTIGUITIES
545
complex wholes and concrete objects 3 Connexion with locality and with persons Searching for things lost
547
COMPOSITION OF SIMILARITIES
552
THE SINGLING OUT OF ONE AMONG MANY TRAINS
560
Contiguity and Similarity concur in recalling contrasts
566
CONSTRUCTIVE ASSOCIATION
570
FEELINGS OF MOVEMENT
576
CONSTRUCTION OF NEW EMOTIONS
583
The methods of representation
589
APPENDIX
611
Nutritive Sentient Movent
619
The Emotions Appetites and Desires
651
Emotional and Intellectual Senses
668
The Germs and the Development of Volition
675
F Contiguous Association in the ideas of Natural Objects
682
H The AbstractionsNumber Time and Space
689
546

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