I.Early Life and Development as a Psychic1II.
Early Professional Mediumship
The "Blackburn Seances"
Work in London, the Provinces, and Abroad
Remarkable Seances At Malvern
Private Seances and Spiritualism at Home
South African Experiences
42VIII.The Story of a Haunting Spirit50IX.
Scientific Investigation on the Continent
58X.Drawings and Writings Produced by Abnormal Means, Casts fromMaterialised Hands69XI.
85XII.Visit to India89XIII.The Royal Family and Spiritualism—Psychography Explained98XIV.
General Testimony To Psychography
110XV."Brought to Book"139XVI.
Evidence for Independent Mind-Action in Psychography
On Materialisations and Apparitions Formed with the Medium in Full View
Phases of Opposition. Spiritualism and Art. A Problem for Conjurers.
Portrait Etching of Mr. Eglinton
Method of Obtaining Writing when the Slates are
Knots Tied in an Endless Cord
tied and held over the head of one of the Sitters
2.A Novel Test3818.
Obtaining Writing under an Inverted Tumbler
Plan of the Garden
Reduced Facsimile of Recognised Psychographic
Dr. Hutchinson's Dial
5.A Direct Drawing7020.
Handwriting of Mr. Eglinton
Writing with Ink on a Card inside a
Handwriting of Dr. Nichols' Daughter
Closed and Weighted Book
Facsimile of Direct Writing, reduced one-fourth
Specimens of Direct Writing
Facsimile of Direct Slate Writing obtained in Mr.
Direct Drawing and Writing
A Direct Drawing Executed in Total Darkness
Exact Reproduction of Direct Writing on a Card
Writing produced under an Inverted Tumbler
Exact Reproduction of Direct Drawing on a Card
Room in Calcutta
Direct Writing on a Slate
12.A Direct Drawing
Message Written between the Slates when Resting on
Ground Plan of Mr. Eglinton's
the Shoulder of the Sitter
Room at Old Quebec Street
Facsimile of Direct Writing obtained in Broad Day
Table used by Mr. Eglinton, and Mode of Holding
the Slate for Simple Experiments
Direct Writing obtained under an Inverted Tumbler
Method of Obtaining the Writing when the Slate is
Dr. Herschell's Fenestrated Slate
held by Mr. Eglinton and the Sitter
Method of Obtaining the Writing between two
Slates held over the Table
Portrait of Mr. W. Eglinton