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active arranged associated attention become better body born brain breath carried CHAPTER character child comparison concentration conscious create cultivate daily deep breathing determine dreams everything exercise exhaling experience facts faculties figures force forget give given habit hear heard heart helpful hold Ideals ideas important impression improvement inhalation interest keep knowledge language learned least lesson live look master means memory mental method minutes moral morning muscles names nature never night object observation once physical picture possible practice reason recall relation relax remember repeated rest rules says seconds seen senses sentence sleep sound speak stand student subconscious mind success suggestion tell things thoughts train unconscious walk whole words write
Seite 14 - I find this conclusion more impressed upon me, — that the greatest thing a human soul ever does in this world is to see something, and tell what it saw in a plain way. Hundreds of people can talk for one who can think, but thousands can think for one who can see. To see clearly is poetry, prophecy, and religion, — all in one.
Seite 95 - Methought I heard a voice cry, Sleep no more ! Macbeth does murder sleep, the innocent sleep ; Sleep, that knits up the ravell'd sleave of care, The death of each day's life, sore labour's bath, Balm of hurt minds, great nature's second course, Chief nourisher in life's feast ;— Lady M.
Seite 38 - First William the Norman, Then William his son ; Henry, Stephen, and Henry, . Then Richard and John ; Next Henry the third, Edwards one, two. and three, And again after Richard Three Henrys we see. Two Edwards, third Richard, If rightly I guess ; Two Henrys, sixth Edward, Queen Mary, Queen Bess.
Seite 74 - Tis greatly wise to talk with our past hours ; And ask them, what report they bore to heaven : And how they might have borne more welcome news.
Seite 95 - ... we are somewhat more than ourselves in our sleeps, and the slumber of the body seems to be but the waking of the soul. It is the ligation of sense, but the liberty of reason; and our waking conceptions do not match the fancies of our sleeps.
Seite 38 - MID pleasures and palaces though we may roam, Be it ever so humble, there's no place like home!
Seite 57 - And widows' tears, and orphans' moans ; And all that Misery's hand bestows, To fill the catalogue of human woes.
Seite 92 - In the morning he was surprised to see in his nocturnal sketch features which he thought it impossible the fossil itself should reveal. He hastened to the Jardin des Plantes, and, with his drawing as a guide, succeeded in chiseling away the surface of the stone under which portions of the fish proved to be hidden. When wholly exposed it corresponded with his dream and his drawing, and he succeeded in classifying it with ease.
Seite 78 - I had had for breakfast, dinner, and tea; the people I had seen and what they had said; the editorials I had written for my paper, giving her a brief abstract of them. I mentioned all the letters I had sent and received, and the very language used, as nearly as possible; when I had walked or ridden — I told her everything that had come within my observation. I found I could say my lessons better and better every year, and instead of the practice growing irksome, it became a pleasure to go over...
Seite 90 - ... anew during her absence, and in such manner as exhibits almost at one view all their mutual relations, dependences and consequences — which shows that our organs do not stand idle the moment we cease to employ them, but continue the motions we put into them after they have gone out of sight, thereby working themselves to a glibness and smoothness, and falling into a more regular and orderly posture than we could have placed them with all our skill and industry.