346 G-. M. Stratton. It is at once seen that the records for the graceful line are not identical with those for the ungainly one. But we may certainly say that the contrasting groups of records are immeasurably more alike than are the two original curves as regards their aesthetic character. The lines themselves are polar opposites aesthetically. Yet the paths of the eye in the two cases seem to offer but little ground for choice. In both cases there is the same broken, spas- Fig. 12. Fig. 13. Fig. 16. Fig. 17. modic action, the same blunders in the course, the same hasty efforts at recovery. If these marks are possibly more pronounced in the case of the ugly form, it is at most but slightly so, and by no means sufficient to account, by contrast, for the marked psychological antiĀ¬ thesis in which the two forms stand. From this it would seem farĀ¬ fetched to insist that the enormous emotional difference in the two forms is due to such slight variations of muscular sensation, when