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able accept action affirmation appear attention become believe better body brain called carry cause cells certain CHAPTER character concerning conscious CONTINUED course curative cure develop difference direct disease drug effect energy essential evidence expect experience expression eyes fact faith fear feeling follow forces give given hand human hypnosis hypnotism important impression intelligent knowledge lies lines look matter means measure medicine ment mental methods mind nature nerve nervous never objective observed one's operator opinion organic pain pass patient person phenomena physical physician position possible practice present Prof psychic question reason recognized remedies scientific sensation sense sleep subconscious subjective success suffering suggestion sure surgeon theory therapeutics things thought tion treat treatment true truth unconscious UNIVERSITY vibrations
93 psl. - He in whom the love of repose predominates will accept the first creed, the first philosophy, the first political party he meets, most likely his father's. He gets test, commodity, and reputation ; but he shuts the door of truth.
38 psl. - ... Every man is an inlet to the same and to all of the same. He that is once admitted to the right of reason is made a freeman of the whole estate. What Plato has thought, he may think ; what a saint has felt, he may feel ; what at any time has befallen any man, he can understand. Who hath access to this universal mind, is a party to all that is or can be done, for this is the only and sovereign agent.
131 psl. - Smooth the brow, brighten the eye, contract the dorsal rather than the ventral aspect of the frame, and speak in a major key, pass the genial compliment, and your heart must be frigid indeed if it does not gradually thaw.
27 psl. - It is a secret which every intellectual man quickly learns, that beyond the energy of his possessed and conscious intellect he Is capable of a new energy (as of an intellect doubled on itself), by abandonment to the nature of things; that beside his privacy of power as an individual man there is a great public power, on which he can draw by unlocking, at all risks, his human doors, and suffering the ethereal tides to roll and circulate through him...
180 psl. - Then the grave Elias answered: " God said, ' Rise, Elias; go, Speak to him, the sorely tempted; lift him from his gulf of woe. " ' Tell him that his very longing is itself an answering cry; That his prayer, "Come, gracious Allah," is my answer, "Here am I."'" Every inmost aspiration is God's angel undefiled; And in every " O my Father!" slumbers deep a
38 psl. - There is one mind common to all individual men. Every man is an inlet to the same and to all of the same. He that is once admitted to the right of reason is made a freeman of the whole estate. What Plato has thought, he may think; what a saint has felt, he may feel; what at any time has befallen any man, he can understand. Who hath access to this universal mind, is a party to all that is or can be done...
94 psl. - I care little about the sword: I will allow a thing to struggle for itself in this world, with any sword or tongue or implement it has, or can lay hold of. We will let it preach, and pamphleteer, and fight, and to the uttermost bestir itself, and do, beak and claws, whatsoever is in it; very sure that it will, in the long-run, conquer nothing which does not deserve to be conquered.
50 psl. - Here, indeed, we arrive at the barrier which needs to be perpetually pointed out ; alike to those who seek materialistic explanations of mental phenomena, and to those who are alarmed lest such explanations may be found. The last class prove by their fear, almost as much as the first prove by their hope, that they believe Mind may possibly be interpreted in terms of Matter ; whereas many whom they vituperate as materialists, are profoundly convinced that there is not the remotest possibility of so...
131 psl. - There is no more valuable precept in moral education than this, as all who have experience know if we wish to conquer undesirable emotional tendencies in ourselves, we must assiduously, and in the first instance coldbloodedly, go through the outward movements of those contrary dispositions which we prefer to cultivate.