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or imagined feeling of pain from real pain. He would not wish to give real
pain, and would regard that as sadism.
 De Sade had already made the same remark, while Duchenne, of
Boulogne, pointed out that the facial expressions of sexual passion and of
cruelty are similar.
 Kryptadia, vol. vi, p. 208.
 Daumas, _Chevaux de Sahara_, p. 49.
 See in vol. iv of these _Studies_ ("Sexual Selection in Man"),
Appendix A, on "The Origins of the Kiss."
 De Stendhal (_De l'Amour_) mentions that when in London he was on
terms of friendship with an English actress who was the mistress of a
wealthy colonel, but privately had another lover. One day the colonel
arrived when the other man was present. "This gentleman has called about
the pony I want to sell," said the actress. "I have come for a very
different purpose," said the little man, and thus aroused a love which was
beginning to languish.
 See Havelock Ellis, _Man and Woman_, chapter vi, "The Senses."
 This liability is emphasized by Adler, _Die Mangelhafte
Geschlechtsempfindung des Weibes_, p. 125.
 _Zeitschrift fuer Ethnologie_, Bd. viii, 1876, pp. 22-28.
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