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" When the head is long, all is long ; or round when the head is round; and square when it is square. One form, one mind, one root, appertain to all. Therefore is each organized body so much a whole that, without discord, destruction, or deformity, nothing... "
Essays on Physiognomy: For the Promotion of the Knowledge and the Love of ... - Página 93
por Johann Caspar Lavater - 1804 - 127 páginas
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Essays on Physiognomy: For the Promotion of the Knowledge and the ..., Volumen2

Johann Caspar Lavater - 1804 - 127 páginas
...character of the whole. The blood in the extremity of the finger has the character of the blood in the heart. The same congeniality is found in the nerves,...hatred. One and the same spirit is manifest in all. lie has a determinate sphere in which his powers and sensations are allowed, within which they may...
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Physiognomy

Johann Caspar Lavater - 1826
...the form of each single part. When the head is long, all is long, or round when the head is round, or square when it is square. One form, one mind, one...and sensations are allowed, within which they may be freely exercised, but beyond which he cannot pass. Each countenance is, indeed, subject to momentary...
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Physiognomy, Or, The Corresponding Analogy Between the Conformation of the ...

Johann Caspar Lavater - 1827 - 346 páginas
...Every tiling in man is progressive ; every thing congenial ; form, stature, complexion, hair, skiu, veins, nerves, bones, voice, walk, manner, style,...and sensations are allowed, within which they may be freely exercised, but beyond which he cannot pass. Each countenance is, indeed, subject to momentary...
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Prose Writers of German

Frederic Henry Hedge - 1848 - 567 páginas
...character of the whole. The blood in the extremity of the finger has the character of the blood in the heart. The same congeniality is found in the nerves,...and sensations are allowed, within which they may be freely exercised, but beyond which he cannot pass. Each countenance is, indeed, subject to momentary...
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Prose Writers of German

Frederic Henry Hedge - 1848 - 567 páginas
...can be added or diminished. Every thing in man is progressive, every thing congenial ; form, stamre, complexion, hair, skin, veins, nerves, bones, voice,...and sensations are allowed, within which they may be freely exercised, but beyond which he cannot pass. Each countenance is, indeed, subject to momentary...
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Prose Writers of German

Frederic Henry Hedge - 1848 - 567 páginas
...is progressive, every thing congenial ; form, stamre, complexion, hair, skin, veins, nerves, hones, voice, walk, manner, style, passion, love, hatred....and sensations are allowed, within which they may he freely exercised, hut heyond which he cannot pass. Each countenance is, indeed, suhject to "momentary...
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Physiognomy, Or, The Corresponding Analogy Between the Conformation of the ...

Johann Caspar Lavater - 1866 - 287 páginas
...the form of each single part. When the head is long all is long, or round when the head is round, or square when it is square. One form, one mind, one...and sensations are allowed, within which they may be freely exercised, but beyond which he cannot pass. Each countenance is indeed subject to momentary...
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Essays on Physiognomy

Johann Caspar Lavater - 1878 - 507 páginas
...character of the whole. The blood in the extremity of the finger has the character of the blood in the heart. The same congeniality is found in the nerves,...and sensations are allowed, within which they may be freely exercised, but beyond which he cannot pass. Each countenance is, indeed, subject to momentary...
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The Life of Society: A General View

Edmund Woodward Brown - 1885 - 270 páginas
...progressive, everything congenial — form, stature, complexion, hair, skin, veins, nerves, bones, voice, manner, style, passion, love, hatred ; one and the. same spirit is manifest in all. He has a terminate sphere in which his powers and sensations are allowed, within which they may be freely exercised,...
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Prose Writers of Germany

Frederic Henry Hedge - 1852 - 567 páginas
...character of the whole. The blood in the extremity of the finger has the character of the blood in the heart. The same congeniality is found in the nerves,...and sensations are allowed, within which they may be freely exercised, but beyond which he cannot pass. Each conntenance is, indeed, subject to momentary...
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