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A Discourse On The Social Relations Of Man, Delivered Before The Boston Phrenological Society
Phrenology teaches, that all the institutions and regulations of the society, which is built upon this social principle should be formed with a view to the development of all the propensities, faculties, and sentiments of man in their due proportion, and in their natural order; or, in other words, should cultivate and develop his physical, moral, and intellectual nature. The society which effects this to the greatest possible number of its members, is in accordance with the principles of phrenology, and is good: that which calls into action any of these natures, and stimulates it to such a degree as to repress or prevent the due development of either of the others, is unphrenological, and bad....
|Title:||A Discourse On The Social Relations Of Man, Delivered Before The Boston Phrenological Society|
|Creator:||Samuel Gridley Howe (author)|
|Publisher:||Marsh, Capen & Lyon, Boston|
|Source:||Perkins School for the Blind|
|Keywords:||Advocacy; Blind; Cognitive Disability; Crime; Deaf; Diagnoses & Diseases; Disease; Education; Heredity; Ideologies; Idiocy; Insanity; Intelligence; Jurisprudence; Medicine & Science; Phrenology; Physical Disability; Poetry; Politics; Prison; Psychiatric Disability; Religion; Sensory Disability; Tuberculosis|