CHAP. AXGER, 237 I I tf CHAPTER X. HATRED AND AXGEE. Hatred—Rage, effects of on the system—Uncovering of the teeth—Bag-e in the insane—Anger and indig-nation—As expressed by the various races of man—Sneering autl defiance—The uncovering' of the canine tooifi on one side of the face. IF we have suffered or expect to suffer some wilful injury from a man, or If he Is In any way offensive to us, we dislike him; and dislike easily rises into hatred. Such feelings, if experienced In a moderate degree, are not clearly expressed by any movement of the body or features, excepting perhaps by a certain gravity of be- haviour, or by some ill-temper. Few Individuals, how- ever, can long reflect about a hated person, without feel- Ing and exhibiting signs of Indignation or rage. But if the offending person be quite insignificant, we ex- perience merely disdain or contempt. If, on the other hand, he Is all-powerful, then hatred passes into terror, as when a slave thinks about a cruel master, or a about a bloodthirsty malignant deity.1 Most of our emotions are so closely connected with their expression, that they hardly exist if the body remains passive—the nature of the expression depending in chief part on the 1 See some remarks to this effect by Mr. Bains * The Emotions and the Will,' 2nd edit. 1865, p." 127.