Woman: A Treatise on the Normal and Pathological Emotions of Feminine Love, for Physicians and Students of Medicine and Jurisprudence
Practitioners' Publishing Company, 1908 - 258 pages
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able affection animal anomaly attraction beauty becomes beginning body called cause cells centre CHAPTER child clitoris coition considered continue covered desire ducts ejaculation emotions entire existence experience feeling female frigidity genital girl gives glands gratification greater hand heart Hence homosexual human husband ideal important impulse increased individual induced instinct intensity intercourse later leads libido living look lover lust male marriage married masturbation mate means membrane menstruation mental mind moral nature nerves nervous never normal object once organs orgasm ovary pain passion patient penis period person perversion physical pleasure position possession practice present reached reason relations represents rule sadism satisfy says sense sensual sentiment sexual desire sexual excitement shows side stage suffering thought tion touch true love uterus vagina wife woman women young
Page 162 - What years, i' faith? Vio. About your years, my lord. DUKE. Too old, by heaven : let still the woman take An elder than herself : so wears she to him, So sways she level in her husband's heart...
Page 192 - And he turned his back on man, and went on with his work. Then man said: What is to be done? for I cannot live either with or without her.1 And Rasak6sha ceased, and looked at the King.
Page 144 - If a man also lie with mankind, as he lieth with a woman, both of them have committed an abomination: they shall surely be put to death; their blood shall be upon them.
Page 192 - Then, after another week, man came again to Him and said : "Lord, I find that my life is very lonely since I gave You back that creature. I remember how she used to dance and sing to me and look at me out of the corner of her eye, and play with me and cling to me, and her laughter was music and she was beautiful to look at and soft to touch, so give her back to me again." So Twashtri said : "Very well,
Page 191 - Lord, this creature that you have given me makes my life miserable. She chatters incessantly and teases me beyond endurance, never leaving me alone; and she requires incessant attention, and takes all my time up, and cries about nothing, and is always idle; and so I have come to give her back again, as I cannot live with her.
Page 191 - IN the beginning, when Twashtri came to the creation of woman, he found that he had exhausted his materials in the making of man, and that no solid elements were left. In this dilemma, after profound meditation, he did as follows. He took the rotundity of the moon, and the curves of...
Page 144 - For this cause God gave them up unto vile affections : for even their women did change the natural use into that which is against nature : and likewise also the men, leaving the natural use of the woman, burned in their lust one toward another ; men with men working that which is unseemly, and receiving in themselves that recompense of their error which was meet.
Page 193 - Socrates understood nothing by love except its science, Ta Erotica. Eros Uranios incites to love youths only, the more intelligent sex, and this only at a time when their good character and high culture are beyond doubt. Plutarch says: The passion for women causes at the best the gain of sensual pleasure and the enjoyment of bodily beauty. The Greeks, therefore, applied the celestial kind of love only to friendship and boylove, never to the love between men and women. Sergi finds the cause of love...
Page 210 - ... general motives of human action. Such emotions can only exist between men and women of pure souls. True love is, therefore, rational, conscious, unselfish, deep, enduring, constant, refined, self-denying, and is willing to make the greatest sacrifices for the sake of the happiness of another. It is conscious altruism, never faltering in its ethical sense of duty. It is love tested and purified in the fire of the intellect ; it comes slowly, but it endures; it gives more than it takes, and has...