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Paper circulation, excess of, when
Parental constitutions, traits of in
Peel, Sir Robert, on the efficacy of
Poetic speech, in what it consists,
Political education, necessity of, 374.
Predicate and subject, arrangement
Printers Union, working of, 359.
Private enterprise, what it has ac-
over government, 75; continental
Protection, governmental, 91.
Public prudence liable to fluctuation,
Punishment, grounds of its justice,
Railroad companies paralleled with
ciousness of, 256.
Railway engineers, morality of, 271.
Reform-bill, horror of, 353.
Self-dependent races, progressive-
Social changes, unlikely origin of,
State enterprise, positive injuries of,
State, failure of to perform its du-
Stimulus to social action, 65.
Tailors, how they are cheated, 111.
Town councils, character of, 169;
Social science, importance of diffus-
State agency contrasted with private Valencia, prison of, 237.
Wealth, indiscriminate respect puid
Working classes, education of, 371.
Style, why it should be varied, 44;
Trades-unions, tyranny of, 378.
University education, estimate of,
Utopianisms of the working classes,
12. Evolution and Dissolution.
4. The Relativity of all Knowl edge.
5. The Reconciliation.
13. Simple and Compound Evolution.
4. The Indestructibility of Matter.
8. The Transformation and Equiv-
9. The Direction of Motion.
10. The Rhythm of Motion.
11. Recapitulation, Criticism, and 21. Segregation. 22. Equilibration.
1. Organic Matter.
2. The Actions of Forces on Organic Matter.
8. The Reactions of Organic Matter on Forces.
14. The Law of Evolution.
15. The Law of Evolution (con. tinued).
16. The Law of Evolution (continued).
17. The Law of Evolution (concluded).
18. The Interpretation of Evolution. 19. The Instability of the Homoge
20. The Multiplication of Effects.
24. Summary and Conclusion.
THE PRINCIPLES OF BIOLOGY.
2 vols. $4.00.
CONTENTS OF VOL. I.
PART I. THE DATA OF BIOLOGY.
4. Proximate Definition of Life.
Life and its Circumstances.
7. The Scope of Biology.
3. The Morphological Composition
5. The Morphological Composition
10. Genesis, Heredity, and Varia tion.
CONTENTS OF VOL. II.
PART IV.-MORPHOLOGICAL DEVELOPMENT.
2. The Morphological Composition of Plants.
1. The Problems of Morphology. 9. The Shapes of Leaves. 10. The Shapes of Flowers. 11. The Shapes of Vegetal Cells. 12. Changes of Shape otherwise caused.
7. The General Shapes of Plants. 8. The Shapes of Branches.
1. The Problems of Physiology.
4. Differentiations among the In-
5. Physiological Integration in Plants.
7. The Arguments from Distribution.
8. How is Organic Evolution caused?
9. External Factors. 10. Internal Factors. 11. Direct Equilibration. 12. Indirect Equilibration. 13. The Coöperation of the Factors. 14. The Convergence of the Evi dences.
13. Morphological Differentiation in Animals.
14. The General Shapes of Animals. 15. The Shapes of Vertebrate Skeletons.
The Shapes of Animal Cells.
6. Differentiations between the
7. Differentiations among the Out-
10. Summary of Physiological Development.
SPENCER'S SYNTHETIC PHILOSOPHY.
PART VI.-LAWS OF MULTIPLICATION.
1. The Factors.
2. A priori Principle.
3. Obverse a priori Principle.
4. Difficulties of Inductive Verification.
5. Antagonism between Growth and Asexual Genesis.
6. Antagonism between Growth and Sexual Genesis.
8. Antagonism between Expendi-
of these Rela
11. Interpretation and Qualification.
12. Multiplication of the Human Race.
7. Antagonism between Develop
ment and Genesis, Asexual 13. Human Evolution in the Fuand Sexual.
A Criticism on Professor Owen's The- On Circulation and the Formation ory of the Vertebrate Skeleton. of Wood in Plants.
THE PRINCIPLES OF PSYCHOLOGY.
2 vols. $4.00.
CONTENTS OF VOL. I.
PART I. THE DATA OF PSYCHOLOGY.
1. The Nervous System.
3. The Functions of the Nervous
PART II.-THE INDUCTIONS
1. The Substance of Mind.
5. The Revivability of Feelings.
4. The Conditions essential to Ner-
5. Nervous Stimulation and Ner-
1. Life and Mind as Correspondence.
2. The Correspondence as Direct and Homogeneous.
8. The Correspondence as Direct but Heterogeneous.
4. The Correspondence as extending in Space.
5. The Correspondence as extending in Time.
6. The Revivability of Relations
7. The Associability of Feelings.
9. Pleasures and Pains.
PART III.-GENERAL SYNTHESIS,
6. The Correspondence as increas ing in Specialty.
7. The Correspondence as increasing in Generality.
8. The Correspondence as increasing in Complexity.
9. The Coördination of Correspondences.
10. The Integration of Correspondences.
11. The Correspondences in their Totality.