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" I walked round the room perfectly regardless of what was said to me. As I recovered my former state of mind I felt an inclination to communicate the discoveries I had made during the experiment. I endeavored to recall the ideas ; they were feeble and... "
The Modern Philosopher: Or Terrible Tractoration! In Four Cantos, Most ... - Page 14
by Thomas Green Fessenden - 1806 - 271 pages
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Researches, Chemical and Philosophical; Chiefly Concerning Nitrous Oxide: Or ...

Sir Humphry Davy - 1800 - 610 pages
...to me. As I recovered my former ftate of mind, I felt an inclination to communicate the difcoveries I had made during the experiment. I endeavoured to recall the ideas, they were feeble and indiftinct ; one collection of terms, however, p'refented itfelf : * In all thefe experiments after...
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The Monthly review. New and improved ser, Volume 35

1801 - 572 pages
...were the first feelings produced by the sight of the persons about me. My emotions were enthusiastic and sublime ; and for a minute I walked round the room perfectly regardless of what wa» said to me. As I recovered my former state of mind, I felt an inclination to communicate the discoveries...
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The Critical Review, Or, Annals of Literature

1802 - 610 pages
...were the first feelings produced by the sight of the persons about me. My emotions were enthusiastic and sublime ; and for a minute I walked round the room perfectly regardless 01 what was said to me. As I recovered my former state of mind, \ felt an inclination to communicate...
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Terrible Tractoration!!: A Poetical Petition Against Galvanising Trumpery ...

Thomas Green Fessenden - 1804 - 242 pages
...the first feelings produced by the sight of the ' persons about me. My motions were enthusias' tic and sublime, and for a minute I walked round ' the...of mind ' I felt an inclination to communicate the disco' veries I had made during the experiment. I ' endeavoured to recall the ideas ; they were feeble...
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The British Critic: A New Review, Volume 22

1824 - 696 pages
...by the sight of the persons about me. My emotions were enthusiastic and sublime ; and for a moment I walked round the room, perfectly regardless of what...the ideas — they were feeble and indistinct. One recollection of terms, however, presented itself, and with the most intense belief and prophetic manner,...
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The Westminster Review, Volume 1

1824 - 574 pages
...by the sight of the persons about me. Mv emotions were enthusiastic and sublime ; and for a moment I walked round the room perfectly regardless of what...felt an inclination to communicate the (discoveries ! had made during the experiment. I endeavoured to recall the ideas,— rthey were feeble and indistinct....
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Sketches of the Philosophy of Apparitions: Or, An Attempt to Trace Such ...

Samuel Hibbert - 1825 - 500 pages
...by the sight of the persons about me. My emotions were enthusiastic and sublime ; and for a moment I walked round the room, perfectly regardless of what...the ideas,— they were feeble and indistinct. One recollection of terms, however, presented itself, and with the most intense belief and prophetic manner...
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The Imperial magazine; or, Compendium of religious, moral ..., Volume 7

1825 - 610 pages
...by the sight of the persons about me. My emotions were enthusiastic and sublime ; and for a moment I walked round the room perfectly regardless of what...endeavoured to recall the ideas, — they were feeble and indis197 An Inquiry into the Cause of Spectral Illusion. tinct. One recollection of terms, however,...
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The Polar star, being a continuation of 'The Extractor', of ..., Volume 3

1830 - 436 pages
...feelings produced hy the sight of the persons ahout me. My emotions were enthusiastic and suhlime ; and for a minute I walked round the room perfectly...I had made during the experiment. I endeavoured to recaí the ideas : they were feehle and indistinct. One collection of terms, however, presented itself;...
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The Mechanics' Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal, and Gazette, Volume 15

1831 - 532 pages
...were the first feelings produced by the sight of the persons about me. My emotions were enthusiastic and sublime; and for a minute I walked round the room...regardless of what was said to me. As I recovered iny former state of mind, I felt • I i .••.-... !-r . p. 4RI . an inclination to communicate...
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