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TABLE OF CONTENTS.

PREFACE of the Translator,

66

66 Author,

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72

73-74

73

73

78

82

81

92

Sec. 4. Of the necessity of the senses and consciousness con-
curring to perfect the science of the sentient, thinking man,

Sec. 5. Comparison of the hypothesis of the psychologists with

the opinion of the physiologists on the appreciable cause of

intellectual phenomena,

100

117

Sec. 1. In what manner cerebral perception furnishes the ma-
terials of all our instinctive, and intellectual operations,
Sec. 2. How the emotions of sensibility become motives of all
our actions,

Sec. 3. In what manner observation, offspring of cerebral per-
ception developes our intellectual faculties; and what are
those faculties,

Ch. 7. How THE INSTINCTIVE AND INTELLECTUAL PHENOMENA, ARE CON-
NECTED WITH IRRITATION,

On volition and the will p 125 and

On nervous excitation considered in itself,

Ch. 8. ON THE PART WHICH EXCITATION ACTS IN THE PRODUCTION OF

123

Sec. 4. How the will and the freedom of the will, connect them-
selves with perception,

125

128

Sec. 5. How intellectual perceptions associate themselves with
instinctive emotions; and what constitutes the passions,
Sec. 6. Cause of error of the psychologists on the principle of
action in man,

DISEASE,

Sec. 1. How the defect of excitation produces abirritative dis

eases,

Sec. 2. How the defect of excitation produces irritative dis-
eases,

Sec. 3. How excess of irritation produces diseases of irritation,
and what those diseases are,

Sec. 4. Of the changes that take place in the organs in conse-
quence of irritation,

ON IRRITATION AND INSANITY: PART THE SECOND,

On Insanity considered in reference to the principles of physio-
logical medicine, and the phenomena of irritation,
Ch. 1. ON THE CAUSES OF INSANITY,
Ch. 2. ON THE INCUBATION OF INSANITY,

Ch. 3. CHARACTERS OF INSANITY,

Acute furious mania p 190. Acute mania not furious 192.
Chronic mania general and partial, or monomania,

1. Instinctive monomanias, founded on the perversion of instinct.
and the wants termed physical; either complicated with de-
lirium or not,

A. Perversion of the want or instinct of self-preservation, or
suicide,

B. Perversion of the instinctive want of muscular exercise, or
rest,

C. Perversion of the instinctive want of associating with other

men,

D. Perversion of the instinctive want of nutriment,

E. Perversion of the instinctive desire of generation,

2. Intellectual monomaniacs; or persons that are such from the
perversion of moral wants, with the predominance of one
idea, or one series of ideas, acquired,

A. Monomania founded on self-satisfaction,

B. Momomania founded on self-dissatisfaction,

C. Monomania of gaiety,

D. Monomania of melancholy,

118

E. Complex monomania,

F. Intellectual monomania without the predominance of inter-
nal emotions, agreeable or painful,
Intermittent mania,

121

131

133

145

147

149

150

154

158

162

181

181

181

186

190

193

194

194

195

195 197

197

198

198

200

201

201

202

202

205

Ch. 4. PROGRESS, DURATION, COMPLICATION, TERMINATION OF INSANITY, 206 Dementia, and general paralysis,

208

Ch. 5. NECROSCOPY OF INSANE PEOPLE,

213

Ch. 6. ON THEORIES OF INSANITY, ANCIENT AND MODERN, UNTIL THE IN-
TRODUCTION OF PHYSIOLOGICAL MEDICINE,
Dr Gall's opinions examined,

216 226 to 232

Ch. 7. THEORY OF INSANITY ACCORDING TO THE PHYSIOLOGICAL DOC

TRINE,

Dr. Gall's opinions on monomania &c. examined,

Ch. 8. PROGNOSTIC OF INSANITY,

Ch. 9. ON THE TREATMENT OF INSANITY,

SUPPLEMENT: examination of the metaphysics of M. Cousin, FINIS. End of M. Broussais' work,

APPENDIX:

233

247 to 254

262

BY THOMAS 000PER, M. D.

Preface to the scripture doctrine of Materialism,
Brief account of the scripture doctrine of Materialism,
Mr. Jefferson's letter thereon,

A view of the metaphysical and physiological arguments in favor of

MATERIALISM,

Mr. Jefferson's letter thereon,

Outline of the doctrine of the Association of Ideas,
FINIS,

273

280

292

295 304

328

335

376

379

408

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