ELEMENTS OF SPEECH IN RELATION TO POETRY 131 B. Visual-motor type; enjoyed the tragic and melancholy as much as the light romantic; acquainted with English poetry, favored Byron, Keats and rVrnold; he alone of all the subjects gave much introspection of the sensations of the speech appara¬ tus; gave much introspection; good sense of rhythm; steady and constant. C. Motor type; rarely got satisfying imagery of any sort; had great difficulty to count the five iambics in the “la-mo type of experiment ; sense of rhythm varied much with the type of experi¬ ment ; introspection meagre ; steady and constant. D. Very visual, with highly colored images; artistically gifted and fond of poetry; enjoyed the bizarre as well as the sombre; rather volatile, but rebounded instantly from depressed states ; strong sense of rhythm. F. Visual-motor; fond of poetry; good declaimer, and often varied from a steady recitation of the material experimented upon ; articulation sensations often seemed to determine the imagery ; German : had some slight difficulty in pronouncing the “th” and other sounds; strong sense of rhythm; constant. K. Visual-auditory-motor; musical performer; esthetic; liked the melancholy ; voice usually of medium pitch but very low intensity ; pitch constantly noticed ; féeling of hoarseness accom¬ panied low pitches ; tapped very short strokes, often no more than 12 mm. in length; syncoped the tappings very frequently; good sense of rhythm; constant. L. Visual-motor; artistic, and fond of certain kinds of poetry, e.g. the sound of Shelley’s and the content of Arnold’s ; introspec¬ tion varied much, from bare feeling-tone to full auditory-visual- motor content; very apt in describing vague content by fitting analogy; good sense of rhythm; steady and constant. M. Motor type; practical, and impatient of most poetry ; often given to intentional changes of extent of finger movement; wanted objective finger control (the most inconsistent subject as far as any feeling-tone =motor-discharge correlation was concerned) ; said : “I have a good sense of rhythm,” which did not always appear.