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JOHN STUART MILL

LETTERS OF JUNIUS
HERBERT SPENCER

TALES OF WASHINGTON IRVING
WRITINGS, OH GEORGE WASHINGTON

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A 346577

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CONTENTS.

BY T. B. MACAULAY:

PAGR.
PAGE. V. To a Friend who seemed to take credit to

Essay on Multon....

5

bimselt Intellectually, from the Nature of

his Religious Belief.

156

BY JOHN STUART MILL:

VI. To a Roman Catholic Friend who accused the

ON LIBERTY.

Intellectual Class of a Want of Reverence

I. Introductory ..

for Authority..

27

156

II. of the Liberty of Thought and Discussion... 33

III. Individuality as One of the Elements of

PART VII.-WOMEN AND MARRIAGE.

Well-being...

51 I. To a Young Gentleman of Intellectual Taster,

IV. Of the Limits of the Authority of Society

who, without having as yet any particu

over the Individual.

60

lar lady lo view, had expressed in a gen:

V. Applications....

69

eral way, his determination to get married 157

II. To a Young Gentleman who Contemplated

BY PHILIP GILBERT HAMERTON:

Marriage.

159

III. To the same..

161
INTELLECTUAL LIFE.–PART I.-THE PHYSICAL BASIS.

IV. To the same.

163

I. To & Young Man of Letters who worked

V. To the same.

165

Excessively

82 VI. Toa Solitary Student.

168

II. To the same...

81 VIL. To a Lady of High Culture who found it dim.

III. To a Student in Uncertain Health

cult to associate with persons of her own

IV. To a Muscular Christian..

89

sex.

168

V. To a Student who Neglected Bodily Exercise 91 VIII. To a Lady of High Culture.

170

VI. To an Author in Mortal Disease.

92 IX. To a Young Man of the Middle Class, well ed

VII. To a Young Man of Brilliant Ability, who bad

ucated, who complained that it was dim.

Just Taken his Degree....

91

cult for him to live agreeably with his

mother, a person of somewhat authorita.

PART II.-THE MORAL BASIS.

tive disposition, but uneducated.

171

1. To a Moralist who had said there was a want
of Moral Fibre in tbe Intellectual, espe-

PART VIII.--ARISTOCRACY AND DEMOCRACY.
cially in Poets and Artists...
I. To a Young English Nobleman,

173

II. To an Undisciplined Writer

100 II. To an English Democrat....

177

III. To a Friend who suggested the speculation

* Which of the Moral Virtues was most

Part IX.-SOCIETY AND SOLITUDR.

Essential to the Intellectual Life." 103

IV. To a Moralist who said that Intellectual Cul- I. To a Lady who Doubted the Reality of Intel-

ture was not Conducive to Sexual Morality 106

lectual Friendships.....

182

IL. TO & Young Gentleman who lived much in

PART III.-OF EDUCATION.

Fashionable Society...

183

1. To a Friend who Recommended the Author

III. To the same....

184

to Learn This Thing and That..

IV. To the same,

186

106

II. To a Friend who studied Many Things. 108

V. To a Young Gentleman who kept entirely out

III. To the same...

111

of Company

188

IV. To a Student of Literature

114

VI. To a Friend who kindly warned the Author

of the Bad Elects of Solitude....

190

V. To a Country Gentleman who Regretted that

his Son had the Tendencies of a Dilettant 115

VI. To the Principal of a French College.

PART X.-INTELLECTUAL HYGIENICA.

116

VIL. To the same..

117 1. To a Young Author whilst he was Writing his

VIII. To a Student of Modern Languages.

119

First Book....

193

IX. To the same

120 II. To a Student in the First Ardor of Intellectu-

X. To a Student who Lamented bis Defective

al Ambition..

196

Memory ...

124 III. To on Intellectual Man who desired an Outlet

XI. To & Master of Arts who said that a certain

for his Energies

197

Distinguished Painter was Half Educated 125 IV. To the Friend of a Man of High Culture who

Produced Nothing.

200

PART IV.-THE POWER OF TIMP.

V. To a Student who felt Hurried and Driven.. 202

1. To a Man of Leisura whc Coriplainedot 11. To an Ardent Friend who Took no Rest. 203

Want of Time

1211

VII. To the same....

204

II. TO & Young Man of Great

Talent and Energy

VIII, To a Friend (highly cultivated) who congratu-

who had Magnificent Plans for the Future 129

lated himselt on having entirely abandon-

III. To a Man of Business who desire to make

ed the habit of Reading Newspapers..

206

himself better acquairtel with Lidera- IX. To an Author who Appreciated Contempora-

ture, but whose Time zor Pearl'rg, væg

ry Literature...

209

Limited.....

133

X. To an Author who Kept Very Irregular Hours 210

Iv. To a Student who felt Hurrlec end Driveni. 185

y. To a Friend who, though he had no Protes-

PART XI.-TRADES AND PROFESSIONS.

sion, could not fad, time for bus Various

Intellectual Pursuits...........

I, To a Young Gentleman of Ability and Culture

137

who had not decided about his Profession 213

PART V.-THE INFLUENCES OF MONEY.

II. To a Young Gentleman who had Literary and

Artistic Tastes, but no Profession... 217

I. TO A Very Rich Student.

188 III. To a Young Gentleman who wished to Devote

11. To a Gentus Careless in Money Matters. • 140

himsell to Literature as a Profession... 218

IL To a Student

in Great Poverty.

144 IV. To an Energetic and Successful Cotton Manu-

facturer.

220

PART VI.-CUSTOM AND TRADITION.

V. To a Young Etonlan who thought of becom-

I. To a Young Gentleman who had frmly re-

ing a Cotton-Spinner

223

solved never to wear anything but a Gray

Coat..

146

PART XII.-SURROUNDINGS.

II. To & Conservative who had accused the Au. I. To a Friend who often Changed his llace of

thor of a want of respect for Tradition... 148

Residence..

226

III. TO & Lady who Lamented that her son had II. To a Friend who Maintained that Surround

Intellectual

Doubts concerning the Dog-

Ings were a Matter of Indifference to a

mas of the Church...

151

Thoroughly

Occupied Mind.

IV. To the son of the Lady to whom the preced- III. To an Artist who was Fitting Up a Magnif-

ing letter was addressed......

153

cent New Studio......

223

658

[graphic]

PAGE.

Varro..

614

PAGE.

Virgil.

614

233 Supplement.

255 BY LORD BACON:

273

ESSAYS: COUNSELS, CIVIL AND MORAL.

290

Introduction...

629

I. Or Truth..

641

II. Or Death

642

III. Or Unity in Religion

311

642

IV. Of Revenge..

312

644

V. Of Adversity..

318

614
VI. Or Simulation and Dissiniulation.

318

645

VII. Of Parents and Children.

319

646

319

VIIL Of Marriage and Single Life.

646

IX. OP Envy..

647

X. Of Love

320

648

XI. Or Great Place..

321

649

XII. Or Boldness..

322

650

XIII. Or Goodness, and Goodness of Nature..
326

XIV. Or Nobility ...

826

652

XV. Of Seditions and Troubles..

326

652

XVI. Of Atheism..

327

654

XVII. Or Superstition.

327

655

XVIII. Of Travel.

830

XIX. of Empire.

830

657

XX. of Counsel.

337

XXI. Or Delays...

338

660

XXII, Of Cunning.

338

680

XXIII. Of Wisdom for a Man's Self

338

661

XXIV. Of Innovations..

839 XXV. Or Dispatch.
339

602

XXVI. Or Seeming Wise.

339

663

XXVII. OP Friendship....

939

663

XXVIII. Or Expense..

343

665

XXIX, or the True Greatness of Kingdoms and

343

Estates...

XXX. Of Regimen of Health,

345

668

XXXI. Or Suspicion..

316

669

XXXII. Or Discourse.

346

CAN

XXXIII. Or Plantations.

360

670

XXXIV. Of Riches

362

671

XXXV. Or Prophecies....

384

672

XXXVI. Or Ambition..

365

673

XXXVII. of Masques and Triumphs.

673

365 XXXVIII. Or Nature in Men.

385

674

XXXIX. Of Custom and Education

387

674

XL. Of Fortune..

387

675

XLI. Or Usury.

3.72

675

XLII. Or Youth and Age.

992

676

XLIII. Of Beauty.

393

677

XLIV. Of Deformity

393

677

XLV. Of Building.

394

678

XLVI. Or Gardens.

394

679

XLVII. Of Negotiating

394

681

XLVIII. Of Followers and Friends.

397

681

XLIX. Or Suitors..

407

682

L. Of Studies.

414

LI. Or Faction

419

683

LII, or Ceremonies and Respects..

119

LIII. Of Praise.

419 LIV. Or Vain-glory

681

425

LV. Of Honor and Reputation.

425

685
LVI. Or Judicature.
425

685

LVII. Of Anger.

428

LVIII. Or Vicissitude of Things.

187

429 Fragment of an Essay of Fame

433

689

of a King ....

690

484 On Death.

434

GO

THE WISDOM OF THE ANCIENTS:

Preface..

439

I. Cassandra, or Divination..

093

440

II. Typhon, or a Rebel..

693

III. The Cyclops, or the Ministers of Terror. 694

442

IV. Narcissus, or Sel! Love.

443

V. The River Styx, or Leagues.

696

474 W. Pan. or Nature

695

456

VII. Perseus, or War.

697

496 "VIII. Endymion, or a Favorite.

698

477

IX. The Sister of the Giants, or Fame. 698

478

X. Aoteok and Tentheus, or a Curious Man. 699

507 XI. Orpheus or Philosophy.

699

514 X11. Goelum, or Beginnings..

519 XIII. Proteus, or Matter

700

522

XIV: Memron, or a Youth too Forward. 701

526 XV. Tython is, or Şatiety..

701

528 XVI. Juto's Sultor, or Baseness..

701

531

XVII. Cupid, or an Atom..

701

532

XVIII. Diomed, or Zeal

202

550 XIX. Dædalus, or Mechanical Skill.

703

552 XX. Eriethonius, or Imposture

553

XXI. Deucalion, or Restitution.

704

554 XXII. Nemesis, or the Vicissitude of Things.

704

XXIII. Achelous, or Battle ...

705

564 XXIV. Dionysius, or Bacchus..

705

568
XXV. Atalanta and Hippomenes, or Gain,

708

570 XXVI. Prometheus, or the State of Man.

706

578 XXVII. Icarus and Scylla and Charybdis, or the

575

Middle Way

709

578 XXVIII. Sphinx, or Science

710

599 XXIX. Proserpine, or Spirit..

711

601

XXX. Metis, or Counsel..

712

XXXI. The Sirens, or Pleasures..

712

602 Ornamenta Rationalla, or Elegant

Sentences... 713

612 Short Notes for Civil Conversation

713

700

LETTERS OF JUNIUS:

PAGE.

PAGE,

LI. To the Rev. Mr. Horne..

784

Dedication to the English Nation.......

717

LII, The Rev. Mr. Horne to Junius..

785

Preface.

719

I. Junius to the Printer of the Public Ad-

LIII. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 708

LIV. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 795

vertiser

728

LV. The Rev. Mr. Horne to Junius..

791

II. Sir William Draper's Answer..

725 LVI. To the Duke of Grafton....

791

III. Junius to Sir WNliam Draper.

726

LVII. Addressed to the Livery of London. 792

IV. Sir William Draper to Junius,

727 LVIII. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 793

V. To Sir William Draper.

729

LIX. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 795

VI. TO Junius from Sir William Draper. 729 LX. To Zeno.....

796

VII. To Sir William Draper.

730

LXI. To an Advocate in the Cause of the Peo-

VIII. To the Duke of Grafton

730

IX. To the Duke of Grafton.

ple...

797

732

LXII.

798

X. To Mr. Edward Weston.

732

LXIII.

798

XI. To the Duke of Grafton.

733 LXIV. To Lord Mansfield..

799

XII. To the Duke of Grafton.

734

LXV. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 799

XIII. Philo Junius to the Printer of the Public LXVI. To the Duke of Grafton..

799

Advertiser...

736

LXVII. To Lord Mansfield...

800

XIV. Philo Junius to the Printer of the Public LXVIII. To Lord Camden.

806

Advertiser

736

XV. To the Duke of Grafton..

737 BY WASHINGTON IRVING:

XVI. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser.. 739

XVII. Philo Junius to the Printer of the Public Rip Van Winkle.

809

Advertiser..

740 | The Wife..

814

XVIII. To Sir William Blackstone

741 The Broken Heart

816

XIX. Philo Junius to the Printer of the Public The Art of Book-Making.

818

Advertiser...

742 | The Widow and her Son.

820

XX. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 744 The Boar’s Head Tavern, Eastcheap

822

XXI. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 746 The Mutability of Literature

825

XXII. Philo Junius to the Printer of the Public Rural Funerals.

829

Advertiser

746 The Spectre Bridegroom.

831

XXIII. Junius to the Duke of Bedford

747 Westminster Abbey..

836

XXIV. Sir William Draper to Junius.

749 Stratford-on-Avon...

839

XXV. Junius to Sir Wiliam Draper.

750 John Bull.

845

XXVI. Sir William Draper to Junius,

751 The Legend of Sleepy Hollow..

848

XXVII. Junius to the Printer of the Public Ad-

vertiser.

752 BY GEORGE WASHINGTON :

XXVIII. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 753

XXIX. Philo

Junius to the Printer of the Public

Letter to the Governors..

857

753 Farewell to the Army.

880

XXX. Junius to the Printer of the Public Ad- Resignation of Commission

862

vertiser

754

Inaugural Address...

XXXI. Philo Junius to the Printer of the Public Farewell Address..

863

Advertiser.

756

XXXIL. Junius to the Printer of the Public Ad- BY T. B. MACAULAY:

vertiser......

757

XXXIII. To the Duke of Grafton.

757 Frederick the Great..

869

XXXIV. To the Duke of Grafton.

XXXV. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 758

XXXVI. To the Duke of Grafton..

762

XXXVII. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 765

XXXVIII. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 766

XXXIX. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 768

XL. To Lord North....

770

XLI. TO Lord Mansfield

771

XLII. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 774

XLIII. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 776

XLIV. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 777

XLV. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 780

XLVI. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 780

XLVII. To the Printer of the Public Advertiser. 780

XLVIII. To the Duke of Grafton...

781

XLIX, To the Duke of Grafton.

782

L. The Rev. Mr. Horne to Junius....

783

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