The American Journal of Psychology, Volume 1

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Karl M. Dallenbach, Madison Bentley, Edwin Garrigues Boring, Margaret Floy Washburn
University of Illinois Press, 1888

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Page 468 - So all the generations from Abraham to David are fourteen generations ; and from David until the carrying away into Babylon are fourteen generations ; and from the carrying away into Babylon unto Christ are fourteen
Page 648 - on Aristot. Phys. 6, a. XXIII.—The sea is poured out and measured to the same proportion as existed before it became earth. 9 XXIV.—Craving and Satiety. 10 XXV.—Fire lives in the death of earth, air lives in the death of fire, water lives in the death of air, and earth in the death of water.
Page 654 - Context:—Then there are Ionian, and in more recent times Sicilian muses, who have conceived the thought that to unite the two principles is safer; and they say that being is one and many, which are held together by enmity and friendship, ever parting, ever meeting (idem). Plutarch, de Anim. procreat. 27. p. 1026. Context:—And many call this
Page 174 - figures invalidate the general doctrine that the children of a gifted pair are much more likely to be gifted than the children of a mediocre pair ; what it asserts is that the ablest
Page 162 - to the standpoint of the seer who plucked a flower from the crannied wall and realized that could he but understand what it was root and all, and all in all, he would "know what God and man is.
Page 174 - 'the child inherits partly from his parents, partly from his ancestors. Speaking generally, the further his genealogy goes back, the more numerous and varied will his ancestors become, until they cease to differ from any equally numerous sample taken at haphazard from the race at
Page 653 - is supposed to say that all things are in motion and nothing at rest; he compares them to the stream of a river, and says that you cannot go into the same river twice (Jowett's
Page 103 - the position of this point,—it is only necessary that the paper be held so that, with one eye shut, the other eye sees all the lines leaning neither to the right nor to the left. After a moment, one can fancy the lines to be vertical staffs standing out of the plane of the paper.
Page 628 - is common, but the majority of people live as though they had an understanding of their own " (frag. 92). This leads us directly to the theoretical ethical principle which lay at the root of all Heraclitus' philosophy, and which we have outlined above (p.
Page 652 - XXXVI.—God is day and night, winter and summer, war and peace, plenty and want. But he is changed, just as when incense is mingled with incense, but named according to the pleasure of each.

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