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Quotes of neurology

  1. I think what's known about neurology is still scattered and uncertain. – Clifford Geertz

Usage examples for neurology

  1. Whatever plausibility Dewey's theory possesses must depend, not upon the technical results of neurology but upon the external evidence which seems to justify some such scheme of nervous organization. – John Dewey's logical theory by Delton Thomas Howard
  2. I suppose she does have the neurology and she's a poor broken- down creature. – Deephaven and Selected Stories & Sketches by Sarah Orne Jewett
  3. Myers, the psychologist, who was also well grounded in neurology explained how the chemical produced this effect; it meant about as much to Benson as some of his chemistry did to Bill Myers. – Hunter Patrol by Henry Beam Piper and John J. McGuire
  4. Wait till you've had lumbago, an' neurology an' cricks in your necks so's't you can't stand straight, not for weeks together you can't, and your roof leakin', an' dreepin' all over yer bed, an'- Why, Mrs. Lankton! – Hildegarde's Home by Laura E. Richards
  5. Criminology draws upon many independent branches of science, such as Psychology, Anthropology, Neurology Medicine, Education, Sociology, and Law. – Studies in Forensic Psychiatry by Bernard Glueck
  6. A breath of air, my dear, is like the bellers to my neurology the bellers itself! – Hildegarde's Neighbors by Laura E. Richards
  7. The professor is one of the most learned specialists in neurology and the study of the brain now living; he is, moreover, a famous anthropologist. – Paul Patoff by F. Marion Crawford
  8. Certainly none of the army medical departments had the slightest premonition that neurology would bulk larger in their war work than any other department except surgery. – Health Through Will Power by James J. Walsh
  9. It is the belief, and perhaps the hope, of not a few men of light and learning that a comparison of the results of the S. P. R. investigations with those of anthropology touching the beliefs and superstitions of savages and ruder races, may point to an order of facts which, with reference to the admissions of existing science, are rightly called supernormal, and yet which are in another sense strictly normal, namely, with reference to that science of experimental psychology which, amid the usual storm of ridicule and jealousy, is slowly struggling into existence- ridicule from all devout slaves of the intellectual fashion of the times; jealousy from the neighbour sciences of mental physiology and neurology which it declares bankrupt in the face of newly- discovered liabilities. – The Faith of the Millions (2nd series) by George Tyrrell