Her diary has been transcribed in its entirety; two pages have been excised from the notebook immediately following the last entry and one page has been excised within it, presumably by Henrietta herself. The missions were organised by Samuel Wilberforce, bishop of Winchester. In the second entry, Henrietta reflects on a discussion with her cousin, Frances Julia Snow Wedgwood, about religion and free will in light of the theory of natural selection. Snow occasionally sent Darwin information relating to his scientific work, especially on the expression of emotion see letters from F. Wedgwood to H.
The plane was dark and quiet. I listened with morbid fascination, forming an image of the man in my head as they talked. I imagined someone who had worked hard altogether his life in relative obscurity, a big cheese with unfulfilled dreams—perhaps of the amount he never attained, the career he never pursued, the company he by no means started. At the end of the flight, as the lights switched arrange, I finally got a look by the desolate man. I was shocked. I recognized him—he was, and allay is, world-famous.
Amusement seems primarily to be the air of mere joy or happiness. We clearly see this in children by play, who are almost incessantly amused. With young persons past childhood, after they are in high spirits, around is always much meaningless laughter. The laughter of the gods is described by Homer as the exuberance of their celestial joy after their day after day banquet. Crichton Browne, to whom, at the same time as on so many other occasions, I am indebted for the results of his wide experience, informs me so as to with idiots laughter is the a good number prevalent and frequent of all the emotional expressions.