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PART IV.-SPECIAL SYNTHESIS. 1. The Nature of Intelligence. 5. Instinct. 2. The Law of Intelligence.
6. Memory. 3. The Growth of Intelligence.
7. Reason. 4. Reflex Action.
8. The Feelings. 9. The Will.
Part V.-PHYSICAL SYNTHESIS. 1. A Further Interpretation need. 6. Functions as related to these ed.
Structures. 2. The Genesis of Nerves.
7. Physical Laws as thus inter3. The Genesis of Simple Nervous preted. Systems.
8. Evidence from Normal Varia4. The Genesis of Compound Ner. tions. vous Systems.
9. Evidence from Abnormal Va. 5. The Genesis of Doubly Com- riations.
pound Nervous Systems. 10. Results.
CONTENTS OF VOL. II.
PART VI.-SPECIAL ANALYSIS. 1. Limitation of the Subject. 13. The Perception of Body as 2. Compound Quantitative Reason- presenting Statical Attriing.
butes. 3. Compound Quantitative Reason. 14. The Perception of Space. ing (continued).
15. The Perception of Time. 4. Imperfect and Simple Quantita. 16. The Perception of Motion. tive Reasoning.
17. The Perception of Resist5. Quantitative Reasoning in gen- ance. eral.
18. Perception in general, 6. Perfect Qualitative Reasoning. 19. The Relations of Similarity and 7 Imperfect Qualitative Reason- Dissimilarity. ing.
20. The Relations of Cointension 8. Reasoning in general.
and Non-Cointension. 9 Classification, Naming, and Rec- 21. The Relations of Coextension ognition.
and Non-Coextension. 10 The Perception of Special Ob- 22. The Relations of Coexistence jects.
and Non-Coexistence. 11. The Perception of Body as pre- 23. The Relations of Connature and
senting Dynamical, Statico. Non-Connature.
senting Statico-Dynamical and 26. Consciousness in general.
SPENCER'S SYNTHETIC PHILOSOPHY.
PART VII.-GENERAL ANALYSIS. 1. The Final Question.
11. The Universal Postulate. 2. The Assumption of Metaphysi. 12. The Test of Relative Validity. cians,
13. Its Corollaries. 3. The Words of Metaphysicians. 14. Positive Justification of Real. 4. The Reasonings of Metaphysi- ism. cians.
[ism. 15. The Dynamics of Consciousness. 5. Negative Justification of Real- 16. Partial Differentiation of Sub6. The Argument from Priority.
ject and Object. 7. The Argument from Simplicity. 17. Completed Differentiation of 8. The Argument from Distinct- Subject and Object. 9. A Criterion wanted. [ness. 18. Developed Conception of the 10. Propositions qualitatively dis- Object. tinguished.
19. Transfigured Realism.
PART VIII.-COROLLARIES. 1. Special Psychology.
5. Sociality and Sympathy. 2. Classification.
6. Egoistic Sentiments. 3. Development of Conceptions, 7. Ego-Altruistic Sentiments. 4. Language of the Emotions. 8. Altruistic Sentiments.
9. Æsthetic Sentiments.
THE PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY.
Vol. I. $2.00.
Part I.—THE DATA OF Sociology. 1. Super-Organic Evolution. 15. The Ideas of Another World. 2. The Factors of Social Phenom- 16. The Ideas of Supernatural
Agents. 3. Original External Factors. 17. Supernatural Agents as causing 4. Original Internal factors.
Epilepsy and Convulsive Ac5. The Primitive Man-Physical. tions, Delirium and Insanity. 6. The Primitive Man-Emotional. Disease and Death. 7. The Primitive Man—Intellect- 18. Inspiration, Divination, Exorual.
cism, and Sorcery. 8. Primitive Ideas.
19. Sacred Places, Temples, and 9. The Ideas of the Animate and Altars; Sacrifice, Fasting, and the Inanimate.
Propitiation ; Praise, Prayer. 10. The Ideas of Sleep and Dreams. 20. Ancestor-Worship in general
. 11. The Ideas of Swoon, Apoplexy, 21. Idol-Worship and Fetich-Wor.
Catalepsy, Ecstasy, and other shi
Forms of Insensibility. 22. Animal-Worship. 12. The Ideas of Death and Resur- 23. Plant-Worship. rection.
24. Nature-Worship. 13. The Ideas of Souls, Ghosts, 25. Deities. Spirits, Demons.
26. The Primitive Theory of Things 14. The Ideas of Another Life. 27. The Scope of Sociology.
Part II.-THE INDUCTIONS OF Sociology. 1. What is a Society ?
7. The Sustaining System. 2. A Society is an Organism. 8. The Distributing System. 3. Social Growth.
9. The Regulating System. 4. Social Structures.
10. Social Types and Constitutions 8. Social Functions.
11. Social Metamorphoses. 6. Systems of Organs.
12. Qualifications and Summary. Part III.-THE DOMESTIC RELATIONS. 1. The Maintenance of Species. 6. Polyandry. 2. The Diverse Interests of the 7. Polygyny.
Species, of the Parents, and 8. Monogamy.
9. The Family
11. The Status of Children. 5. Promiscuity.
12. Domestic Retrospect and Pros
1. Ceremony in general.
7. Forms of Address. 2. Trophies.
8. Titles. 3. Mutilations.
9. Badges and Costumes. 4. Presents.
10. Further Class-Distinctions. 5. Visits.
11. Fashion. 6. Obeisances.
12. Ceremonial Retrospect and
10. Ministries. 2. Political Organization in gen. 11. Local Governing Agencies. eral.
12. Military Systems. 3. Political Integration.
13. Judicial and Executive Systems. 4. Political Differentiation.
14. Laws. 5. Political Forms and Forces. 15. Property. 6. Political Heads—Chiefs, Kings, 16. Revenue. etc.
17. The Militant Type of Society. 7. Compound Political Heads. 18. The Industrial Type of Society. 8. Consultative Bodies.
19. Political Retrospect and Prose 9. Representative Bodies.
pect. Parts IV AND V IN ONE VOLUME.
SPENCER'S SYNTHETIC PHILOSOPHY.
CONTENTS. 1. The Religious Idea.
10. The Military Functions of 2. Medicine-Men and Priests.
Priests. 3. Priestly Duties of Descendants. 11. The Civil Functions of Priests. 4. Eldest Male Descendants 12. Church and State. Quasi-Priests.
13. Nonconformity. 5. The Ruler as Priest.
14. The Moral Influences of Pricsta 6. The Rise of a Priesthood.
hoods. 7. Polytheistic and Monotheistic 15. Ecclesiastical Retrospect and Priesthoods.
Prospect. 8. Ecclesiastical Hierarchics. 16. Religious Retrospect and ProsV. An Ecclesiastical System as a
pect. Social Bond.
CONTENTS. 1. Conduct in general.
10. The Relativity of Pains and 2. The Evolution of Conduct.
Pleasures. 3. Good and Bad Conduct.
11. Egoism versus Altruism. 4. Ways of judging Conduct. 12. Altruism versus Egoism. 5. The Physical View.
13. Trial and Compromise. 6. The Biological View.
14. Conciliation. 7. The Psychological View.
15. Absolute Ethics and Reiative 8. The Sociological View.
Ethics. 9. Criticisms and Explanations. 16. The Scope of Ethics.
Part II.-In preparation.
Vol. II.-In preparation. “Mr. Spencer is one of the most vigorous as well as boldest thinkers that English speculation has yet produced.”—John Stuart Mill.
New York: D. APPLETON & CO., 1, 3, & 5 Bond Street.
INTELLECTUAL, MORAL, AND PHYSICAL.
1 vol., $1.25. Cheap edition, paper, 50 cents.
CONTENTS. 1. What Knowledge is of most 2. Intellectual Education, Worth?
3. Moral Education. 4. Physical Education.
OR, THE CONDITIONS ESSENTIAL TO HUMAN HAPPINESS SPECI.
FIED, AND THE FIRST OF THEM DEVELOPED.
1 vol. $2.00.
The Doctrine of Expediency. Lemma I.'
1. Definition of Morality.
3. The Divine Idea, and the Con2. The Evanescence of Evil.
ditions of its Realization,
PART II. 4. Derivation of a First Principle. 10. The Right of Property. 5. Secondary Derivation of a First 11. The Right of Property in Ideas. Principle.
12. The Right of Property in Char. 6. First Principle.
[ciple. acter. 7. Application of this First Prin- 13. The Right of Exchange. 8. The Rights of Life and Per- 14. The Right of Free Speech. sonal Liberty.
15. Further Rights. 9. The Right to the Use of the 16. The Rights of Women. Earth.
17. The Rights of Children.