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Text in bold indicates phrases or passages related to the nature of the "savage man"

p. 89

he savage man, consigned by nature to instinct alone- or rather compensated for any lack of instinct by faculties capable of supplementing it at first and afterwards of lifting him far above it - begins with purely animal functions ; perceiving and feeling will be his first experience in common with that of every other animal. Willing and rejecting, desiring and fearing will be the first and almost the only operations of his soul until such time as new circumstances cause new developments within it.

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