Wrong Side Out

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Chatto & Windus, 1904 - 460 páginas
 

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XIII
202
XIV
220
XV
241
XVI
257
XVII
272
XVIII
286
XIX
303
XXII
372

IX
133
FIDDLEDEDEE
151
XI
168
XII
185
XXIII
390
XXIV
408
XXV
424
XXVI
443

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Página 337 - In like manner, if we admit (what physiology is rendering more and more probable) that our mental feelings, as well as our sensations, have for their physical antecedents particular states of the nerves ; it may well be believed that the apparently suppressed links in a chain of association, those which Sir W. Hamilton considers as latent, really are so; that they are not, even momentarily, felt; the chain of causation being continued only physically, by one organic state of the nerves succeeding...
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Página 398 - The man's desire is for the woman ; but the woman's desire is rarely other than for the desire of the man.
Página 201 - It is the hour when lovers' vows Seem sweet in every whisper'd word ; And gentle winds, and waters near, Make music to the lonely ear. Each flower the dews have lightly wet, And in the sky the stars are met, And on the wave is deeper blue, And on the leaf a browner hue, And in the heaven that clear obscure...
Página 196 - ... one leg, and one of his own black ones on the other ; often spent the whole time of the meeting in moving from the table the hats of the students, which they as constantly returned ; sometimes invited them to call on him, and then fined them for coming to insult him. He would run against a cow in the road, turn round, beg her pardon,
Página 310 - ... guard, and the convicts who had landed in the morning. The spot chosen for this purpose was at the head of the Cove, near a run of fresh water, which stole silently through a very thick wood, the stillness of which had then, for the first time since the creation, been interrupted by the rude sound of the labourer's axe...
Página 225 - To lie in cold ohstruction, and to rot ; This sensihle warm motion to hecome A kneaded clod — The weariest and most loathed worldly life That age, ache, penury, and imprisonment Can lay on nature, is a paradise To what we fear of death.
Página 97 - American student, a person of considerable attainments, who, on recovering from a fever, was found to have lost all his acquired knowledge. When his health was restored, he began to apply to the Latin grammar, had passed through the elementary parts and was beginning to construe, when, one day, in making a strong effort to recollect a part of his lesson, the whole of his lost impressions suddenly returned to his mind, and he found himself...
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