phrenologist, hypnotist, conjurer—all these things the great Professor Franklin had called himself.
A phrenologist would have delighted in the study of that remarkable head.
"Your Grace has not the organ of animal courage largely developed," said a phrenologist, who was examining Wellington's head.
A phrenologist, who examined my head when I was a boy, said the two sides were unlike.
A phrenologist once said to me: "You are too level-headed to ever make a sanctimonious church member."
A phrenologist would say that it was the characteristic of every woman's head.
Of the phrenologist nothing remained but a thin cloud of dust hanging in the still air.
His physique justified the well-known characterization of Mr. Fowler, the phrenologist, "Splendid animal."
But one day Mrs. Guinness had brought him in, being a phrenologist, to "feel Kitty's head."
Remember that I do not know him; I am speaking as a phrenologist; I have never been introduced to him.
phrenology phre·nol·o·gy (frĭ-nŏl'ə-jē)
The study of the shape and protuberances of the skull, based on the now discredited belief that they reveal character and mental capacity.