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THE NEW YORK
ASTO., LINOX AND
Entered, according to the Act of Congress, by Thomas C. Upham,
in the Clerk's office of the District court of Maine.
PRESS OF J. GRIFFIN, BRUNSWICK.
Relation of the natural to the mor-
7 Chap. II.-EMOTIONS OF BEAUTY.
ties have different objects 8 Characteristics of emotions of
our mental constitution 24 Summary of views in regard to
Of square, pyramidal, and trian- sublimity
ferent styles of architecture 29 Great height an element or occa-
tecedent or intrinsic beauty 40
Chap. V.-NATURE OF INTELLECTU-
The sources of associated beauty
Distinguishable from mere quick-
44 Of the process involved in the for-
mation of taste
71 Of the prevalence of desire in this Instantaneousness of the decisions department of the mind 89 of taste
72 The nature of desires known from Of the permanency of beauty 79 consciousness
Of the place of desires in relation CHAP. VI.-EMOTIONS OF THE LUDI- to other mental states
91 Of an exception to the foregoing
staternent General nature of emotions of the The desires characterized by comludicrous
74 parative fixedness and permaOccasions of emotions of the ludi
75 Desires always imply an object Of Hobbes' account of the ludi- desired
76 The fulfilment of desires attended Of what is to be understood by wit 77 with enjoyment
95 Of wit as it consists in burlesque Of variations or degrees in the or in debasing objects
96 Or wit when employed in aggran- Tendency to excite movement an dizing objects 79 attribute of desire
97 Of other methods of exciting emo- Classification of this part of the tions of the ludicrous 80 sensibilities
98 Of the character and occasions of The principles, based upon desire, humor
81 susceptible of a two-fold operaOf the practical utility of feelings tion.
99 of the ludicrous
CHAP, II.-INSTINCTS. Chap. VII.-INSTANCES OF OTHER
Of the instincts of man as comSIMPLE EMOTIONS.
pared with those of the inferior Emotions of cheerfulness, joy,and
Of the nature of the instincts of Emotions of melancholy, sorrow,
101 and grief
Instincts susceptible of slight modEmotions of surprise,astonishment,
102 and wonder
Instances of instincts in the hu
85 Emotions of dissatisfaction, dis
103 pleasure, and disgust
Further instances of instincts in Emotions of diffidence, modesty,
104 and shame
Of the final cause or use of inEmotions of regard, reverence,
105 and adoration
88 Chap. III.-- APPETITES. THE SENSIBILITIES. Of the general nature and char
acteristics of the appetities 106 PART FIRST.
The appetites necessary to our
preservation, and not originalNATURAL OR PATHEMATIC SEN. ly of a selfish character 107
Of the prevalence and origin of SIBILITIES.
appetites for intoxicating drugs 108
Of occasional desires for action NATURAL OR PATHEMATIC SENTI
Of the twofold operation and mo-
110 CLASS SECOND.
General remarks on the nature of the propensities
Ceap. I.-NATURE OF DESIRES.