direct vision n.
See central vision.
The faculty of direct vision is like the latent life of the vegetable world.
Light, you understand, is the means of giving to the disincarnated soul a direct vision of its planetary existences.
He did not content himself with rendering only the masses that his direct vision gave him.
The discussion as to whether the gold or the point of aim shall be the object of direct vision may be postponed for the present.
The subject-matter of the Apocalypse was given in direct vision—much of it, moreover, through the medium of oral address.
Something is happening there, or something is being discussed; at any rate it is an episode singled out for direct vision.
It was not condensed enough to be visible to direct vision, yet he was aware of it from the corner of his eye.
Thus the direct vision is more generally found in association with the passive temperament.
To them that picture of Somerset had all the cogency of direct vision.
The pivot of the eye must coincide with the centre of the perspective, because all images are observed in direct vision.