Hiram M. (Hiram Miner) Stanley.

Studies in the Evolutionary Psychology of Feeling online

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gradually disappearing, and will not the men of the future be pure
indifferentists? Or are we rather to judge that emotion will always
continue to strengthen and deepen? In an intellectual and introspective
age like our own the naïve mental life, which is primitive and merely
natural, vanishes, and we find that men everywhere, like Kenyon, in
Howell’s novel, _The Undiscovered Country_ are constantly destroying
their feelings by pulling them up by the roots to see what they are and
why they are. Such are only occasionally surprised into a genuine
emotion, but they greet it with joy, and forthwith pull it to pieces in
a morbid self-analysis. An indifferentism, born of intellectual
curiosity, of scepticism or of pessimism, is, in fact, a pathological
state, a certain mono-emotionalism, for humanity cannot escape
emotionalism if it _would_. This _blasé_ way of looking at things and
_feeling_ about them, is a decadent symptom in an artificial age. The
struggle of life in a natural state always demands a varied, prompt, and
frank emotionalism. If mind lose its love of things and men, it may yet
be moved to highest attainment by sentiments like the love of science
and truth. An intense intellectual life must be driven to its
strugglings and achievements by some strong motive power, some powerful
emotion, though this may be purely impersonal, like the conviction of
duty, or the love of truth. Feeling as the fundamental element in mind,
as the very core of mentality, as the force which actuates both will and
cognition, can never be destroyed, and for the future progress of mind,
as for the past, we are assured that feeling and emotion will not cease
to become ever stronger, deeper, and nobler.

ERRATA.

In the following index, for pages
100-332, subtract four; pages 332-390,
subtract five.




INDEX


NOTE.—The letter _m_ affixed to a page number signifies the middle third
of the page; the letter _b_ signifies the bottom third of the page; no
letter being affixed, the top third of the page is referred to.

Æsthetic psychosis, 299, 329, 373_m_.

ALLEN, GRANT, 42, 301_b_, 303_m_.

Altruism, 119_b_, 340_b_, 348_m_.

Anger, 131, 369_b_.

Apperception, 246_m_, 251.

Arrogance, 279.

Attention, 229.

Awe, 123.

BAIN, 49, 175, 223_b_, 381_b_.

BALDWIN, J. M., 263.

Belief, 220_m_.

BLAIR, 315.

BOSANQUET, 373_m_.

Cause and effect in consciousness, 384.

Chance, 386_m_.

Change and consciousness, 23.

Characteristic, emotion for, 334_b_.

Christianity, 164_b_, 187.

Comic, the, 371.

COMTE, 28.

Conceit, 278, 279_b_.

Consciousness, function of, 167.

_Continua_, 73.

Craving, 207_b_.

Curiosity, 218_b_.

DARWIN, 301_b_, 341, 352_b_, 353_m_, 357, 366_m_.

Desire, 196.

Despair, 125.

Desperation, 126_b_.

DEWEY, J., 357, note.

Differentiation of consciousness, 151_m_.

Dignity, 280.

Disappointment, 169.

Dismay, 127.

Drama, 372_m_

Dread, 119.

Dream life and self consciousness, 269.

Education and desire, 228.

_Ego_, 234_b_.

Embarrassment, 281_m_.

Emotion, 78.
_rationale_ of, 81.
analysis of, 82.
retrospective, 180, 383_m_.
classification of, 180.
future of, 394_m_.

_Ennui_, 216_b_.

Ethical emotion, 337.

Evil, problem of, 157.

Evolution, antithetic mental, 271, 385.

Exasperation, 162_m_.

Excitement, 49.

Expression, 303, 350.

Familiarity, emotion of, 177.

Fear, 91, 354, 369_b_.
of fear, 89.

FECHNER, 310_b_.

Feeling, psychology of imperfect, 2.
and subjective method, 7.
and pleasure-pain, 48.
definition of, 58, 76_b_.
number of feelings, 392_m_.

Fine Art, 363_m_, 373.

Hate, 147_m_.

Hedonalgic, 177, note.

Hedonism, 41_b_, 204_b_.

HÖFFDING, 29, 201_m_.

Hope, 220_m_, 169_b_.

Horror, 121_b_.

HOWELLS, W. D., quoted, 327.

HUME, 262_b_.

Humility, 283_b_.

Imagination, 311.

Imitation, 53, 368_m_.

Impulse, 224_b_.

Indignation, 162_b_.

Induction, 210, 211, 286.

Inhibition, 242_b_.

Integration of consciousness, 79.

Intellectual emotion, 295_b_.

Intensity, 38_m_, 49, 231_b_, 387_b_.

Interest, 224_b_, 247, 270_b_.

JAMES, W., 237_b_, 239, 364_b_.

JOHNSON, W. E., 54.

Knowledge, origin of, 61, 95_m_, 263_b_, 267.

LANDOR, W. S., quoted, 279_m_.

Laokoön group, 374.

Lotze, 42.

Malice, 162b.

MARSHALL, H. R., 28, 40_b_, 306_m_.

MASON, F. A., 56.

MERCIER, 142.

Method of psychology, 4, 133, 152, 362_b_, 376.

MILL, J. S., 286_b_.

Moral sense, 337.

Novelty, feeling of, 170.

Optimism, 193_b_.

Pain, knowledge of, 8.
primitive mind, 13.
and tension, 35.
and sensation, 37.

Panic, 122_m_.

Perception, origin of, 70.

PEREZ, 337.

Pessimism, 193_b_.

Play, 303_b_, 355_m_, 369_m_.

Pleasure, evolution of, 14.
function of, 44_b_.
as bad term, 204.

Pleasure-Pain and sensation, 62, 196.
as quality, 38.
physiological theory, 41_b_.

PREYER, 17_b_.

Pride, 273_b_.

Psychology, imperfectness of, 1, 133, 152, 203_b_.
and evolution, 59, 381_b_.
experimental, 378.
physiological, 380.

Quantity in consciousness, 388.

Recognition, 171_b_.

Regret, 195.

Remorse, 195.

Representation, 278.

Resignation, 195.

Retrospective emotion, 180.

Revenge, 183_b_.

Self-feeling, 255.
consciousness, 255.
and dream life, 269.
satisfaction, 280_b_.

Senile psychology, 28.

Sexual emotion, 299_b_.

Shame, 282_b_.

Shelley quoted, 320, 324.

SIDGWICK, H., 201_b_.

Sorrow, 187.

SPENCER, HERBERT, 303_b_, 314, 320_m_, 326, 329_m_, 337_b_, 345.

SPINOZA, 200, 201.

Spontaneity, 381_b_.

STEWART, D., 222_b_.

Style, 314.

Sub-consciousness, 32_b_.

Surprise, 296_b_, 50, 167_b_.

Teleologic emotion, 297_b_.

Tentacular experience, 81.

TITCHENER, E. B., 10.

Variation, mental, 385.

VOLKMANN, 200.

WARD, JAMES, 7, 22_b_, 73, 203, 232_b_, 246.

Weber’s law, 389.

Wonder, 296_b_.

Wundt, 351, note.

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Butler & Tanner, The Selwood Printing Works, Frome, and London.

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Transcriber’s Note

Hyphenation is mostly consistent. The word ‘representation’ is
frequently given as ‘re-presentation’, as a technical term. Where the
hyphen occurs at a line break, it is retained or removed based on other
instances of the word in the text.

Errors deemed most likely to be the printer’s have been corrected, and
are noted here. The references are to the page and line in the original.

3.29 that feeling is a “strange[”] mysterious world Removed.

4.19 through the [s]elf-observation of the human Restored.
mind

9.5 that it must[ ]be in consciousness Inserted.

40.34 viz[.], of the neural basis Added.

225.19 whether a pain[,] pleasure, perception Inserted.

349.25 (_Expression of the Emotions in Man and Removed.
Animals_, New York, 1886, p. 350[)];

369.8 The interp[r]etation of expression Inserted.








Online LibraryHiram M. (Hiram Miner) StanleyStudies in the Evolutionary Psychology of Feeling → online text (page 32 of 32)