(I) There is given to us immediately in knowledge a world entirely independent of and different from our own impressions on the one hand and the conceptions by which we seek to establish relations between them upon the other.
Impressions of plants and silicified stems are frequently found.
It seems as if a child who could see and hear until her nineteenth month must retain some of her first impressions, though ever so faintly.
Sometimes the lip is mobile and even sensitive to impressions, as are also certain processes of the column.
Even his frequent use of Greek words, phrases and quotations, reprehended by Horace, was probably taken from the actual practice of men, who found their own speech as yet inadequate to give free expression to the new ideas and impressions which they derived from their first contact with Greek philosophy, rhetoric and poetry.