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Extra resources for Oeuvres, Tome 6
Vol. 3. 1783. 4 Vols. Edinburgh, 1796. Debru, Claude. 3 (2001): 471–92. N. A Compleat Engli h Dictionary. Westminster, 1735. Doane, Mary Ann. The Emergence of Cinematic Time. London: Harvard UP, 2002. Eastwick, Egerton. ’ Strand 11 (March 1896): 281–91. Feindel, William. ’ A Short History of Neurology: The British Contribution 1660–1910. Ed. F. Clifford Rose. Oxford: Butterworth-Heinemann, 1999. 1–18. Findlater, Andrew, ed. Chambers’s Etymological Dictionary of the English Language. London: Chambers, 1893.
As many other neurologists of the period afﬁrmed, the nervous system and brain function became sites where the markers of evolutionary development could be observed and their implications for the taxonomies of modernity anxiously staged. Neurology’s systems also shared modernity’s particular interest in productivism, or the ways in which the human body, society and nature were linked by what Anson Rabinbach has called the “primacy and identity of all productive activity, whether of laborers, of machines, or of natural forces” (3).
In 1895, in Wells’s ‘The Sad Story of a Dramatic Critic’, Egbert Craddock Cummins tells how he began to imitate the gestural stage acting he has been ridiculing in his role as a critic: [n]ight after night of concentrated attention to the conventional attitudes and intonation of the English stage was gradually affecting my speech and carriage. I was giving way to the infection of sympathetic imitation. Night after night my plastic nervous system took the print of some new amazing gesture, some new emotional exaggeration – and retained it.