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Rudimentary psychology for schools and colleges / by G.M. Steele; Steele, G. M. (George McKendree), 1823-1902; Boston : Leach, Shewell, & Sanborn, c1889; Meaning and scope of psychology -- General functions of the intellect : definitions -- Sense-perception -- How we become acquainted with the outer world -- Acquired perceptions -- Nature of knowledge acquired by sense-perception -- Attention -- The inner-sense -- Consciousness -- The representative faculty described -- Laws of association -- Forms which the representative product assumes -- Relation to the imagination to some other faculties --- Utility of the imagination -- Cultivation of the imagination -- Thought and thinking -- Conception and concepts -- Judgment -- Reasoning and inference -- Induction -- Demonstrative and probable reasoning -- Nature of the regulative cognitions -- The faculty which furnishes these cognitions -- Products of this faculty -- General character of the sensibilities, and their relation to the intellect -- The emotions -- The emotions, continued -- The moral emotions -- The appetites -- The desires -- The benevolent affections -- The malevolent or maleficent affections -- General characteristics of the will -- Choice and motives -- Man as a free agent -- The will not a susceptibility, but a power -- Moral choice -- Complete individual liberty -- Necessary ideas produced by the combined action of the intellect, sensibilities and will

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