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Mill. --Mill (John Stuart) Utilitarianism. 2nd Ed. 8vo. London, 1864.
Möv.-Mövers (D. F. C.) Die Phönizier. 2 vols. in 4, 8vo. Bonn, 1841-56.
Osw.-Oswald (F.) Zoological Sketches.
Pala.—Palacio. San Salvador and Honduras in 1576 (in Squier, Collection
Palg.–Palgrave (W. G.) Journey through Central and Eastern Arabia.

London, 1865.
Park.–Parkyns (M.) Life in Abyssinia,

etc. 2 vols. 8vo. 1853.
Pat.-Paterson (J.) The Liberty of the Press, etc. London, 1880.
Pict. Hist.—Pictorial History of England. 6 vols. 1837-41.
Pla. Jow.—Plato's Republic. Trans. by B. Jowett. 2nd Ed. 8vo. Oxford,

1881. Proy.—Proyart (Abbé) History of Loango. _(In Pinkerton's Collection, XVI.) Ree.-Reeves (J.) History of the English Law. Ed. Finlason. 3 vols. 8vo.

1869. Rob.-Robertson in Encyclopædia Britannica. 9th Ed. Rog.-Rogers (J. E. T.) History of Agriculture and Prices in England.

Vol. I. 1866. Rom.-Romanes (G. J.) Animal Intelligence. 8vo. London, 1882. Ross.-Ross (Alex.) Fur Hunters of Far West. London, 1855. St. John.-St. John (S.) Life in the Forests of the Far East. Scho.--Schoolcraft (H. R.) Information respecting the Indian Tribes of the

United States. 5 vols. 4to. London, 1853-6. Shab.-Shabeeny (El Hage abd Salam) Account of Timbuctoo, etc. pub. by

J. G. Jackson. 1820. Squi.-Squier (E. G.) Nicaragua. New York, 1852. Steph.—Stephen (H. J.) New Commentaries on the Laws of England. 6th Ed. Steph.—Stephen (J. F.) A History of the Criminal Law of England. 3 vols.

8vo. 1883. Stew.-Stewart in Journal of the Asiatic Society, Bengal. Tac.—Taciti (C. C.) Germania. Trans. by Aikin. Warrington, 1777. Tenn.-Tennant (Sir J. E.) Ceylon: An Account of the Island, etc. 3rd Ed.

London, 1859. Thomp.—Thompson (G. A.) Alcedo's Geographical and Historical Dictionary

of America, etc. London, 1812. Thoms.- Thomson (Dr. A. S.) The Story of New Zealand, etc. 2 vols. 8vo.

1859. Thor.—Thorpe (B.) Ancient Laws and Institutions. Tocque.—Tocqueville (A. de) The State of Society in France before the Revo

lution. Trans. by Reeve. 8vo. London, 1856. U. S. Ex. Ex.—Narrative of the United States' Exploring Expedition, by

Commander C. Wilkes. 5 vols. Philad., 1845. Wai.—Waitz (T.) Anthropologie. Wal.-Wallace (A. R.) Travels on the Amazon and Rio Negro, etc. 8vo.

London, 1853. Wed.-Weddell (James) Voyage towards the South Pole. 1825. Wil.--Williams (S. W.) The Middle Kingdom. 2 vols. New York. Will.-Williams (Rev. T.) and J. Calvert. Fiji and the Fijians. 2 vols. 8vo.

1858. Wint.-Winterbottom (T.) Account of the native Africans in the neighbourhood

of Sierra Leone. London, 1803. Xim.- Ximenez (F.) Las Historias del Origen de los Indios de Guatemala

[1721]. Publ. por C. Sherzer. Viena, 1857. Zur.-Zurita (Al. de) Rapport sur les différentes classes de chefs de la Nouvelle

Espagne. Trad. par H. Ternaux-Compans. Paris, 1840.

A SYSTEM OF SYNTHETIC PHILOSOPHY.

8th Thousand.
(WITH AN APPENDIX DEALING WITH CRITICISMS.)

In one vol. 8vo, cloth, price 16s.,

FIRST

PRINCIPLES.

CONTENTS. Part I.-THE UNKNOWABLE. 10. The Rhythm of Motion. 1. Religion and Science.

11. Recapitulation, Criticism, aid

Recommencement. 2. Ultimate Religious Ideas.

12. Evolution and Dissolution. 3. Ultimate Scientific Ideas. 4. The Relativity of All Know

13. Simple and Compound Evolu

tion. ledge.

14. The Law of Evolution. 5. The Reconciliation.

15. The Law of Evolution, con

tinued. PART II.-THE KNOWABLE.

16. The Law of Evolution, con1. Philosophy Defined.

tinued. 2. The Data of Philosophy. 17. The Law of Evolution, con3. Space, Time, Matter, Motion,

cluded. and Force.

18. The Interpretation of Evolu4. TheIndestructibilityof Matter.

tion. 5. The Continuity of Motion. 19. The Instability of the Homo6. The Persistence of Force.

geneous. 7. The Persistence of Relations 20. The Multiplication of Effects. among Forces.

21. Segregation. 8. The Transformation and Equi- 22. Equilibration. valence of Forces.

23. Dissolution. 9. The Direction of Motion. 24. Summary and Conclusion.

4th Thousand.
In two vols. 8vo, cloth, price 34s.

THE PRINCIPLES OF BIOLOGY.

CONTENTS OF VOL. I. PART I.—THE DATA OF BIOLOGY. 4. Proximate Definition of Life.

5. The Correspondence between 1. Organic Matter.

Life and its Circumstances. 2. The Actions of Forces on Or- 6. The Degree of Life varies as ganic Matter.

the Degree of Correspond3. The Re-actions of Organic

ence. Matter on Forces.

7. The Scope of Biology.

Part II.-THE INDUCTIONS OF

BIOLOGY. 1. Growth. 2. Development. 3. Function. 4. Waste and Repair. 5. Adaptation. 6. Individuality. 7. Genesis. 8. Heredity. 9. Variation. 10. Genesis, Heredity, and Vari

ation. 11. Classification. 12. Distribution. PART III.—THE EVOLUTION OF

LIFE. 1. Preliminary. 2. General Aspects of the Special

Creation-Hypothesis. 3. General Aspects of the Evo

lution-Hypothesis.

4. The Arguments from Classi

fication. 5. The Arguments from Embry

ology. 6. The Arguments from Mor

phology 7. The Arguments from Distri

bution. 8. How is Organic Evolution

caused ? 9. External Factors. 10. Internal Factors. 11. Direct Equilibration. 12. Indirect Équilibration. 13. The Co-operation of the Fac

tors. 14. The Convergence of the Evi

dences.

APPENDIX.
The Spontaneous-Generation

Question.

CONTENTS OF VOL. II. PART IV.-MORPHOLOGICAL 16. The Shapes of Animal Cells. DEVELOPMENT.

17. Summary of Morphological

Development. 1. The Problems of Morphology.

PART V.—PHYSIOLOGICAL 2. The Morphological Composi

DEVELOPMENT. tion of Plants. 3. The Morphological Composi- 1. The Problems of Physiology.

tion of Plants, continued. 2. Differentiations between the 4. The Morphological Composi

Outer and Inner Tissues of tion of Animals.

Plants. 5. The Morphological Composi- 3. Differentiations among the tion of Animals, continued.

Outer Tissues of Plants. 6. Morphological Differentiation

4. Differentiations among the in Plants.

Inner Tissues of Plants. 7. The General Shapes of Plants. 6. Physiological Integration in 8. The Shapes of Branches.

Plants. 9. The Shapes of Leaves.

6. Differentiations between the 10. The Shapes of Flowers.

Outer and Inner Tissues of 11. The Shapes of Vegetal Cells.

Animals. 12. Changes of Shape otherwise

7. Differentiations among the caused.

Outer Tissues of Animals. 13. Morphological Differentiation

8. Differentiations among the ini Animals.

Inner Tissues of Animals. 14. The General Shapes of Ani- 9. Physiological Integration in mals.

Animals. 15. The Shapes of Vertebrate 10. Summary of Physiological DeSkeletons.

velopment.

PART VI.-LAWS OF MULTIPLICA- 9. Coincidence between high TION,

Nutrition and Genesis. 1. The Factors.

10. Specialities of these Relations. 2. À Priori Principle.

11. Interpretation and Qualifica3. Obverse a priori Principle.

tion. 4. Difficulties of Inductive Veri- 12. Multiplication of the Human fication.

Race. 5. Antagonism between Growth 13. Human Evolution in the and Asexual Genesis.

Future. 6. Antagonism between Growth and Sexual Genesis.

APPENDIX. 7. Antagonism between Develop: | A Criticism on Professor Owen’s

ment and Genesis, Asexual Theory of the Vertebrate Skeleand Sexual.

ton. 8. Antagonism between Expen- On Circulation and the Formation diture and Genesis.

of Wood in Plants.

5th Thousand.
(WITH AN ADDITIONAL PART.)

In two vols. 8vo, cloth, price 36s.,

THE PRINCIPLES OF PSYCHOLOGY.

ence.

11

CONTENTS OF VOL. I. PART I. --THEDATA OFPSYCHOLOGY Part III.-GENERAL SYNTHESIS. .1. The Nervous System. 2. The Structure of the Nervous

1. Life and Mind as CorrespondSystem. 3. The Functions of the Nervous 2. The Correspondence as Direct System.

and Homogeneous. 4. The Conditions essential to

3. The Correspondence as Direct Nervous Action.

but Heterogeneous. 5. Nervous Stimulation and

4. The Correspondence as exNervous Discharge.

tending in Space. 6. Æstho-Physiology.

5. The Correspondence as exPART II.-THE INDUCTIONS OF

tending in Time. PSYCHOLOGY.

6. The Correspondence as in1. The Substance of Mind.

creasing in Speciality. 2. The Composition of Mind.

7. The Correspondence as in. 3. The Relativity of Feelings.

creasing in Generality. 4. The Relativity of Relations between Feelings.

8. The Correspondence as in

creasing in Complexity. 5. The Revivability of Feelings.

9. The Co-ordination of Cor 6. The Revivability of Relations between Feelings.

respondences. 7. The Associability of Feelings.

10. The Integration of Corres8. The Associability of Relations pondences. between Feelings.

11. The Correspondences in their 9. Pleasures and Pains.

Totality.

H

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