1 She had made a list of thirty European novels of the past ten years, with twenty important books on psychology, education, and economics which the library lacked.
2 Everywhere Carol heard that the war was going to bring a basic change in psychology, to purify and uplift everything from marital relations to national politics, and she tried to exult in it.
3 They were determining the exact psychology of Dave Dyer in standing pat, two hours before.
4 He began to wonder whether we could ever make psychology so absolute a science that each little spring of life would be revealed to us.
5 He used to wonder at the shallow psychology of those who conceive the ego in man as a thing simple, permanent, reliable, and of one essence.
6 Your friend Lord Henry Wotton can't have taught you much about psychology, whatever else he has taught you.
7 And since the field of life is largely an artificially-lighted stage today, the stories were curiously true to modern life, to the modern psychology, that is.
8 That's a simple point of psychology.
9 There is a whole psychology in all this, though.
10 We feel and know that there are many delicate differences in race psychology, numberless changes that our crude social measurements are not yet able to follow minutely, which explain much of history and social development.
11 He says that I afford him a curious psychological study, and I humbly think I do.
12 He knew the precise psychological moment when to say nothing.
13 His sudden mad love for Sibyl Vane was a psychological phenomenon of no small interest.
14 It has no psychological value at all.
15 There was a singular circumstance that characterised Mr. Dimmesdale's psychological state at this moment.
The Scarlet Letter By Nathaniel HawthorneContext Highlight In XII. THE MINISTER'S VIGIL