“But as far as that went, anybody could have Miss Marple's train of thought was interrupted.”
“On the other hand it is an every day experience that a dementia praecox patient may show no scattering when conversing on indifferent subjects but that his train of thought loses logical sequence when he launches into his ideas.”
“According to Scholz, the book is arranged in "decades", and each larger train of thought or series of speeches is closed with a song or prayer.”
“The train of thought led by imperceptible, but perfectly natural, steps to the idea of insect poisons, his own original job in the territory, and the stock of copper sulphate and arsenate of lead which was stored at the river mouth port, for use the following spring.”
“Lactantius; however the coincidences of name, both of author and recipient the similarities in style and train of thought between this and other works of Lactantius, atr too striking to admit of such a possibility.”
“He develops the same train of thought as did St. Irenaeus.”
“Cocktail food should be manageable poppables you can finesse with one hand so you never lose your poise or train of thought juggling glasses and plates.”
“Assuming that I followed your train of thought this evening, this means that you will have to go to Mrs Rogers, while I ingratiate myself to Colonel Edwards.”
“In that case he would rather Leighton lived — a cripple, perhaps mutilated or impotent; the implications of that train of thought drove him into a paroxysm of too-rapid thinking from which he only emerged after a desperate struggle for sanity.”
“A train of thought or volition deliberately initiated or acquiesced in, but afterward continued merely spontaneously without reflective advertence to our elective adoption of it, remains free in causa, and I am therefore responsible for it, though actually the process has passed into the department of merely spontaneous or automatic activity.”
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