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Buchanan's Journal of Man, February 1887 Volume 1, Number 1   By: (1814-1899)

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Buchanan's Journal of Man, February 1887 Volume 1, Number 1 by Joseph R. Buchanan offers a thought-provoking and comprehensive exploration of the human experience and its connection to the natural world. While the title may lead one to believe this is purely a scientific journal, the book cleverly weaves scientific observations with philosophical musings, creating a captivating read that is difficult to categorize.

Joseph R. Buchanan presents a fascinating amalgamation of topics, ranging from anthropology and psychology to metaphysics and spirituality. He delves into the complexities of human nature, endeavoring to understand our fundamental essence and how it shapes our perceptions and actions. Buchanan's approach is refreshingly holistic, enriching our understanding of not only ourselves but also our place within the intricate tapestry of existence.

One of the most engaging aspects of the book is Buchanan's meticulous exploration of psychic phenomena and its potential bearing on our understanding of consciousness. He argues for the existence of a universal life force that permeates everything, connecting humanity with the larger cosmos. His examinations of telepathy, clairvoyance, and spiritual intuition are both enlightening and intellectually stimulating, challenging conventional notions of reality.

The writing style employed by Buchanan is remarkably lucid, making complex concepts accessible to readers from various backgrounds. He seamlessly incorporates scientific principles, historical anecdotes, and personal observations, creating a multi-faceted narrative that invites readers to ponder the interconnectedness between science, spirituality, and our everyday experiences.

Despite its publication over a century ago, Buchanan's insights remain surprisingly relevant, sparking contemplation and inspiring further exploration. The book's thoughtful analysis of the human mind and its potential for growth and enlightenment encourages readers to question their beliefs, challenge societal norms, and embrace a more profound understanding of the self.

While some readers may find the book's density and the occasional use of technical language challenging, those willing to invest the time and effort will be rewarded with a wealth of profound ideas and stimulating perspectives. Buchanan's Journal of Man not only stands as a testament to the author's intellect but also serves as an invitation to readers to embark on a journey of self-discovery and intellectual expansion.

In conclusion, Buchanan's Journal of Man, February 1887 Volume 1, Number 1 is an unconventional and thought-provoking masterpiece that seamlessly blends science, philosophy, and spirituality. Joseph R. Buchanan's profound insights into the human condition and our connection to the universe make this book a timeless gem that continues to captivate readers seeking to broaden their horizons and deepen their understanding of the world.

First Page:


Published from 1849 to 1856 at Cincinnati, is to be re established at Boston in February, 1887. When published formerly it was in its character and merits entirely unique, and, notwithstanding the progress of thirty five years, its position is still unique, and in its essential characteristics different from all nineteenth century literature, and not in competition with any other publication. It was needed in 1849, and it is still more needed now. It represents an entirely new school of thought, based upon the establishment of the new science of ANTHROPOLOGY, which is a revelation of the anatomical, physiological, and psychic union of soul, brain, and body, and a complete portrait of man and the laws of his life, from which arise many forms of psychological, ethical, physiological, pathological, and therapeutic science, all of which are eminently practical and philanthropic in their results.

One of these applications has been given in the volume entitled, "The New Education," of which Edward Howland says, "Its results cannot fail of being of even more influence upon the culture and the virtue of society than the introduction of steam into industrial methods has had in the distribution of the products of skilled labor... Continue reading book >>

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