Telepathy and the subliminal self: an account of recent investigations regarding hypnotism, automatism, dreams, phantasms, and related. : Telepathy and the Subliminal Self: An Account of Recent Investigations Regarding Hypnotism, Automatism, Dreams, Phantasms and Related. Buy the Telepathy And The Subliminal Self online from Takealot. Many ways to pay. Free Delivery Available. Non-Returnable. We offer fast, reliable delivery to.
|Published:||18 April 2014|
|PDF File Size:||26.21 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||45.99 Mb|
In the meantime, while the irreclaimably superstitious and credulous on the one hand, and the unco-scientific and conservative on the other, equally without knowledge and equally without reason, have gone on believing and disbelieving, a large number of people—intelligent, inquiring, quickwitted, and reasonable, some scientific and some unscientific—have come to think seriously regarding unusual occurrences and phenomena, either witnessed or experienced by themselves or related by others, and whose reality they could not doubt, although their relations to ordinary conditions of life were mysterious and occult.
In the investigation of these subjects some new and unfamiliar terms telepathy and the subliminal self come into more or less common use. Unfortunately, these questions telepathy and the subliminal self more easily asked than answered, and well-informed persons, and even those considered experts in the subject, would doubtless give different and perhaps opposing answers to them.
A short historical sketch may help in forming an opinion.
The Egyptians telepathy and the subliminal self Assyrians had their magi, the Greeks and Romans their oracles, the Hebrews their seers and prophets, every great religion its inspired teachers, and every savage nation had, under some name, its seer or medicine-man. Osgood Mason First Page: To whatever conclusions it may lead us, there is no mistaking the fact that now more than ever before is the public interested in matters relating to the "New Psychology.
The newspaper, the magazine, and the novel vie with each other in their efforts to excite interest and attract attention by the display of these strange incidents, presented sometimes with intelligence and taste, but oftener with a culpable disregard of both taste and truth.
The general reader is not yet critical regarding these matters, but he is at least interested, and desires to know what can be relied upon as established truth amongst these various reports.