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Books Books 1 - 10 of 18 on ... intellectual act, is fixed and there retained ; because the part, be it what....
" ... intellectual act, is fixed and there retained ; because the part, be it what it may, which has been thereby changed, is exactly represented in the part which, in the course of nutrition succeeds to it. Thus, in the recollection of sensuous things,... "
A Manual of Physiology and of the Principles of Disease - Page 246
by Edward Dillon Mapother - 1864 - 567 pages
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London Medical Gazette: Or, Journal of Practical Medicine, Volume 40

1847
...great injury is ? The answer is, because of the exactness of assimilation : the impression once made upon the brain, whether in perception or in intellectual...knowledge, the Mind perceived, and took cognizance of, the change made by the first impression of an object acting through the senses on the brain ; so afterwards,...
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British and Foreign Medico-chirurgical Review, Volume 1

1848
...sensuous things, the mind refers to a brain, in which are retained the effects, or rather the likeness, of changes that past impressions and intellectual acts had made. As, in some way passing for our knowledge, the mind perceived, and took cognisance of, the change made by the first impression...
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British and Foreign Medico-chirurgical Review: Or, Quarterly ..., Volume 1

Medicine - 1848
...sensuous things, the mind refers to a brain, in which are retained the effects, or rather the likeness, of changes that past impressions and intellectual acts had made. As, in some way passing for our knowledge, the mind perceived, and took cognisance of, the change made by the first impression...
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Lectures on surgical pathology

Sir James Paget - 1854 - 699 pages
...of all memory and knowledge of sensuous things as the sudden destruction by some great injury is ? The answer is, — because of the exactness of assimilation...knowledge, the Mind perceived, and took cognizance of, the change made by the first impression of an object acting through the sense-organs on the brain; so afterwards,...
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The Asylum Journal of Mental Science

Psychology - 1857
...formative process. The effect once produced by an impression on the brain, whether in perception or intellectual act, is fixed and there retained ; because...knowledge, the mind perceived, and took cognizance of, the change made by the first impression of an object, acting through the sense organs on the brain ; so...
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On obscure diseases of the brain, and disorders of the mind

Forbes Benignus Winslow - 1860 - 576 pages
...of all memory and knowledge of sensuous things as the sudden destruction by some great injury is ? The answer is, — because of the exactness of assimilation...knowledge, the mind perceived, and took cognizance of, the change made by the first impression of an object acting through the sense-organs on the brain, so afterwards...
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On Obscure Diseases of the Brain, and Disorders of the Mind: Their Incipient ...

Forbes Winslow - Brain - 1860 - 576 pages
...perception or in intellectual act, is fixed and there retained; because the part, be it what it niay, which has been thereby changed, is exactly represented...knowledge, the mind perceived, and took cognizance of, the change made by the first impression of an object acting through the sense-organs on the brain, so afterwards...
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Medical psychology

Robert Dunn - Medicine, Psychosomatic - 1863 - 87 pages
...memory and knowledge of sensuous things, as the sudden destruction by some great agency is ?" And his answer is : " Because of the exactness of assimilation...passing far our knowledge, the mind perceived and took cognisance of the change made by the first impression of an object acting through the sense organs...
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Lectures on Surgical Pathology: Delivered at the Royal College of Surgeons ...

Sir James Paget - Pathology, Surgical - 1865 - 737 pages
...it, so as to assist materially in preserving a permanent morbid, though beneficial condition. nesses of changes that past impressions and intellectual...knowledge, the Mind perceived, and took cognizance of the change made by the first impression of an object, acting through the sense organs on the brain ; so...
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Obscure Diseases of the Brain and Mind

Forbes Winslow - Brain - 1866 - 483 pages
...destructive of all memory and knowledge of sensuous things as the sudden destruction by some great injury is? The answer is, — because of the exactness of assimilation...past impressions and intellectual acts had made. As, m some way passing far our knowledge, the mind perceived, and took cognizance of, the change made by...
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