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The movements of expression in the face and body, whatever their origin may have been, are in themselves of much importance for our welfare. They serve as the first means of gasmunication between the mother and her infant; she smiles approval, and thus encourages her child on the right path, or frowns disapproval. We readily perceive sympathy in others by their expression; our sufferings are thus mitigated and our pleasures increased; and mutual good feeling is thus strengthened. The movements of expression give vividness and energy to our spoken words. They reveal the thoughts and intentions of others more truly than do words, which may be falsified. Whatever amount of truth the so-called science of physiognomy may contain, appears to depend, as Haller long ago remarked,[4] on different persons bringing into frequent use different facial muscles, according to their dispositions; the development of these muscles being perhaps thus increased, and the lines or furrows on the face, due to their habitual contraction, being thus rendered deeper and more conspicuous. The free expression by outward signs of an emotion intensifies it. On the other hand, the repression, as far as this is possible, of all outward signs softens our emotions.[5] He who gives way to violent gestures will increase his rage; he who does not control the signs of fear will experience fear in a greater degree; and he who remains passive when overwhelmed with grief loses his best chance of recovering elasticity of mind. These results follow partly from the intimate relation which exists between almost all the emotions and their outward manifestations; and partly from the direct influence of exertion on the heart, and consequently on the brain. Even the simulation of an emotion tends to arouse it in our minds. Shakespeare, who from his wonderful knowledge of the human mind ought to be an excellent judge, says:-- Is it not monstrous that this player here, But in a fiction, in a dream of passion, Could force his soul so to his own conceit, That, from her working, all his visage wann'd; Tears in his eyes, distraction in 's aspect, A broken voice, and his whole function suiting With forms to his conceit? And all for nothing! _Hamlet_, act ii. sc. 2. [4] Quoted by Moreau, in his edition of Lavater, 1820, tom. iv. p. 211. We have seen that the study of the theory of expression confirms to a certain limited extent the conclusion that man is derived from some lower animal form, and supports the belief of the specific or sub-specific unity of the several races; but as far as my judgment serves, such confirmation was hardly needed. We have also seen that expression in itself, or the language of the emotions, as it has sometimes been called, is certainly of importance for the welfare of mankind. To understand, as far as possible, the source or origin of the various expressions which may be hourly seen on the faces of the men around us, not to mention our domesticated animals, ought to possess much interest for us. From these several causes, we may conclude that the philosophy of our subject has well deserved the attention which it has already received from several excellent observers, and that it deserves still further attention, especially from any able physiologist. [5] Gratiolet (`De la Physionomie,' 1865, p. 66) insists on the truth of this conclusion. The End HTML HEAD META HTTP-EQUIV="Content-Type" CONTENT="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" META NAME="GENERATOR" CONTENT="Mozilla/4.04 [en] (Win95; I) [Netscape]" TITLE The Descent of Man, and Selection in Relation to Sex /TITLE /HEAD BODY CENTER H1 B I The Descent of Man, and Selection in Relation to Sex /I /B /H1 /CENTER CENTER B FONT SIZE=+2 by Charles Darwin /FONT /B /CENTER HR WIDTH="100%" LI B FONT SIZE=+1 Part I - Descent or Origin of Man /FONT /B /LI UL LI A HREF="descent_intro.html" Introduction /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap1.html" Chapter I - The Evidence of the Descent of Man from Some Lower Form /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap2.html" Chapter II - The Manner of Development of Man from Some Lower Form /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap3.html" Chapter III - Comparision of the Mental Powers of Man and the Lower Animals /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap4.html" Chapter IV - Comparision of the Mental Powers of Man and the Lower Animals (Continued) /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap5.html" Chapter V - On the Development of the Intellectual and Moral Faculties during Primeval and Civilised Times /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap6.html" Chapter VI - On the Affinities and Genealogy of Man /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap7.html" Chapter VII -On the Races of Man /A /LI /UL LI B FONT SIZE=+1 Part II - Sexual Selection /FONT /B /LI UL LI A HREF="descent_chap8.txt" Chapter VIII - Principles of Sexual Selection /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap9.txt" Chapter IX - Secondary Sexual Characters in the Lower Classes of the Animal Kingdom /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap10.txt" Chapter X - Secondary Sexual Characters of Insects /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap11.txt" Chapter XI - Insects, continued. Order Lepidoptera /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap12.txt" Chapter XII - Secondary Sexual Characters of Fishes /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap13.txt" Chapter XIII - Secondary Sexual Characters of Birds /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap14.txt" Chapter XIV - Birds, continued /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap15.txt" Chapter XV - Birds, continued /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap16.txt" Chapter XVI - Birds, concluded /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap17.txt" Chapter XVII - Secondary Sexual Characters of Mammals /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap18.txt" Chapter XVIII - Secondary Sexual Characters of Mammals, continued /A /LI /UL LI B FONT SIZE=+1 Part III - Sexual Selection in Relation to Man and Conclusion /FONT /B /LI UL LI A HREF="descent_chap19.txt" Chapter XIX - Secondary Sexual Characters of man /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap20.txt" Chapter XX - Secondary Sexual Characters of man (Continued) /A /LI LI A HREF="descent_chap21.txt" Chapter XXI - General Summary and Conclusion /A /LI /UL HR WIDTH="100%" BR nbsp; /BODY hongyangword1hongyangword2hongyanggroupcopyright
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