Find thousands of books, manuscripts, visual materials and unpublished archives from our collections, many of them with free online access.

The human brain, divided according to Bernard Hollander's system of phrenology. Process print with pen and ink, c. 1902.

  • Hollander, Bernard, 1864-1934.
Date
1902
Reference
27959i
  • Pictures
  • Online

Available online

view The human brain, divided according to Bernard Hollander's system of phrenology. Process print with pen and ink, c. 1902.

Licence

Public Domain Mark
You can use this work for any purpose without restriction under copyright law.
Public Domain Mark (PDM) terms and conditions https://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/mark/1.0
Credit: The human brain, divided according to Bernard Hollander's system of phrenology. Process print with pen and ink, c. 1902. Wellcome Collection. Public Domain Mark

Selected images from this work


About this work

Description

Hollander's system explicitly sets aside a faculty for 'religious sentiments', where older phrenological systems tended to analyse these into 'veneration', 'sublimity' and 'hope'. Following Gall, he associates the cerebellum with the libido

Publication/Creation

1902

Physical description

1 process print : half-tone, with whiting, and pen and ink rendering of the numbers and cerebral folds

Lettering

The human Brain. Frontal lobe: 1. Perceptive powers. 2. Reflective powers. 3. Ethical sentiments. 4. Religious sentiments ...

Lettering note

Faculties 1 & 2 are labelled "Intellect; 3 & 4 are labelled "Moral sense". Lettering continues: "Temporal lobe: 5. Instinct of self-preservation. 6a. Hoarding instinct. 6b. Secretive instinct. Parietal lobe: 7. Sentiment of fear. 8. Egotistic sentiments". 5-8 are labelled "Propensities". "Occipital lobe - 9. Affections. Cerebellum - 10. Libido sexualis". In top right-hand corner: "Plate 1". All lettering is in Hollander's own hand

Reference

Wellcome Library no. 27959i

Languages

  • English


Where to find it

  • LocationStatusAccess
    Closed stores

    Note


Permanent link