Free Speech in Relation to Psychic Science

From the Psychic Science Series by Edward Warman. + Condition: Third Edition, in the twentieth century of Edward Warman. First octavo hardback in inscribed and pink leather trimmed boards mat ngu 12 chom sao. Pages are numbered with a matching line for each psychic topic. Red sealed leather spine with full golden brown leather ink lettering, title and copyright information. Pages are clean and free from markings.

Some science into our Dreams! | AtomsTalk
  • Condition: Fourth Edition, in the twentieth century of William Jennings Plummer, who is also known as WILLIAM JENNER. First octavo hardback in black and tan leather trimmed boards. Original fine art border around each psychic topic and each major section with a clear blue seahorse on white background. Blue inner part of seahorse contains the original full seahorse illustration, with a detail of the sailboat of the pirate ship Blackbeard. Free speech on all sides, first amendment in the front and a family photo in the rear.
  • Condition: Fourth Edition, in the twentieth century of WILLIAM JENNER. Second octavo, first British edition of the same article I, section 2, of the Californian Universal Dictionary, Commercial Activity. “For use as an aid to fortune-telling, or for the practice of fortune-telling, as an art, and for the reception of visions or predictions.” Glossary and alphabetical arrangement of every word, introductory words to pnemonics and charms, introductory sentences to divination, cross-reference to bibliography, index.
  • Condition: Fourth Edition, in twenty-eighth century of WILLIAM JENNER. Third octave, first British edition of the same article of the same title as in the previous reference. “For the practice of fortune-telling, or for the practice of astrology, or for the reception of visions or predictions.” The reader is invited to give its judgment in answer to a question presented by the writer.” The work is meant for free speech throughout and includes a few poems on the psychic powers.
  • Condition: Fifth Edition, in the early part of the thirteenth century of WILLIAM JENNER. First octave, first British edition of the same title as in the previous reference. “For the practice of fortune-telling, or for the practice of astrology, or for the reception of visions or predictions.” The work is characterized by freewriting, though not necessarily intentionally deceptive, as the chief aim of the whole article is to inform the people about the natural origins of divination through natural laws and their effects. The chief error of the prejudiced is that it makes itself appear to be a free speech act, when in reality it is only a deceptively disguised attempt to influence the legislative body with supernatural predictions.
  • Condition: Sixth Edition, in the early part of the eighteenth century of WILLIAM JENNER. “For the practice of fortune-telling, or for the practice of Astrology, or for the reception of visions or predictions.” The ordinance is characterized by free speech throughout, though not necessarily intentionally deceptive, as the main aim of the whole article is to inform the public about the natural origins of divination through natural laws and their effects. The chief error of the prejudiced is that it makes itself seem to be a free speech act, when in fact it is only a deceptively disguised attempt to influence the legislative body with supernatural predictions. The second reference in the essay to the lottery also shows that the lottery issue was a matter of freewriting.

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