The American Journal of Psychology, المجلد 14

الغلاف الأمامي
Granville Stanley Hall, Edward Bradford Titchener, Karl M. Dallenbach, Madison Bentley, Edwin Garrigues Boring, Margaret Floy Washburn
University of Illinois Press, 1903


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الصفحة 150 - It is, I think, agreed by all that Distance, of itself and immediately, cannot be seen. For, distance being a line directed endwise to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye, which point remains invariably the same, whether the distance be longer or shorter.
الصفحة 151 - And first, it is certain by experience that when we look at a near object with both eyes, according as it approaches or recedes from us, we alter the disposition of our eyes, by lessening or widening the interval between the pupils. This disposition or turn of the eyes is attended with a sensation, which seems to me to be that which in this case brings the idea of greater or lesser distance into the mind.
الصفحة 214 - It is interesting that all the subjects improved by hitting upon better ways of working without any further selection, at first, than the general effort to succeed. There seems to be a competition of methods. . . . Consciousness discovers modes of action already in use and selects some of them for survival because of their success. They then pass into the automatic.
الصفحة 417 - Clark W. Bryan Co., Springfield, Mass. 90. Address at the Dedication of the Haston Free Public Library Building, North Brookfield, Mass., Sep. 20, 1894. HJ Lawrence, Printer, No. Brookfield, Mass., pp. 11-21. 91. Remarks on Rhythm in Education. Proc. NEA, 1894, PP. 84-85. 92. Child Study. Proc. NEA, 1894, pp. 173-179. 93. Practical Child Study. Journal of Education, Dec. 13, 1894. Vol. 40, pp. 391-392. 94. Laboratory of the McLean Hospital, Somerville, Mass. Am. Jour. of Insanity, Jan., 1895. Vol....
الصفحة 310 - From what hath been premised it is a manifest consequence that a man born blind, being made to see, would, at first, have no idea of distance by sight...
الصفحة 63 - ... and one at each of the cardinal points. The twelve men of the east placed twelve turquoises at the east of the faces. The twelve men of the south placed twelve white-shell beads at the south. The twelve men of the west placed twelve turquoises at the west. Those of the north placed twelve white-shell beads at that point.
الصفحة 151 - Secondly, An object placed at a certain distance from the eye, to which the breadth of the pupil bears a considerable proportion, being made to approach, is seen more confusedly: And the nearer it is brought the more confused appearance it makes. And this being found constantly to be so, there...
الصفحة 195 - higher" and "lower," made without conscious reference to the image, are largely analyzable into complexes of strain sensations, with less prominent visual and organic elements, set free neurologically by the variable stimulus. The two chief factors, feelings of tightening and relaxation for "higher...
الصفحة 95 - ... has revolutionized and almost re-created school hygiene ; made adolescence, a strange word ten years ago, one of the most pregnant and suggestive for both science and education ; given us the basis of a new religious psychology ; and laid the foundation of a new and larger philosophy and psychology...
الصفحة 417 - Printed by the College, NY, 1897. pp. 230-244. 97. INTRODUCTION TO HT LUKENS' ' CONNECTION BETWEEN THOUGHT AND MEMORY,' Sept. 17, 1895. DC Heath & Co., Boston, 1895. 98. EDITORIAL ON EXPERIMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY IN AMERICA. Am. Jour. of Psychology, Oct., 1895. Vol. 7, pp. 3-8. Letters on above from James, Ladd, Baldwin, Cattell. Science, Nov. 8, 1895. Vol. 2. (NS), pp. 626-528. Reply by Dr. Hall, Science, Nov. 29, 1895. Vol. 2 (NS), pp.

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