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SPENCER'S MISCELLANEOUS WORKS.

PART III.

18. Political Rights.

19. The Right to ignore the State.
20. The Constitution of the State.
21. The Duty of the State.
22. The Limit of State-Duty.
23. The Regulation of Commerce.

30. General Considerations.

1. Our Need of it.

2. Is there a Social Science?

PART IV.

32. Conclusion.

THE STUDY OF SOCIOLOGY.

1 vol. $1.50.

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24. Religious Establishment.
25. Poor-Laws.

26. National Education.
27. Government Colonization.
28. Sanitary Supervision. [etc.
29. Currency, Postal Arrangements,

CONTENTS.

31. Summary.

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8. The Educational Bias.
9. The Bias of Patriotism.

ILLUSTRATIONS OF UNIVERSAL PROG

RESS.

1 vol. $2.00.

10. The Class-Bias.
11. The Political Bias.
12. The Theological Bias.
13. Discipline.

14. Preparation in Biology.
15. Preparation in Psychology.
16. Conclusion.

CONTENTS.

ESSAYS:

MORAL, POLITICAL, AND ÆSTHETIC.

1 vol. $2.00.

9

8. Illogical Geology.

9. Development Hypothesis.
10. The Social Organism.
11. Use and Beauty.

12. The Sources of Architectural
Types.

13. The Use of Anthropomor phism.

CONTENTS.

3. The Morals of Trade.
4. Personal Beauty.

5. Representative Government.

6. Prison Ethics.

7. Railway Morals and Railway 10. Parliamentary Reforms: the Policies. Dangers and the Safeguards.

8. Gracefulness.

RECENT DISCUSSIONS

IN SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY, AND MORALS. 1 vol. $2.00.

CONTENTS.

1. Morals and Moral Sentiments.
2. Origin of Animal-Worship.
3. The Classification of the Sci-

9. State Tamperings with Money and Banks.

6. Of Laws in general and the Or-
der of their Discovery.
7. The Genesis of Science.

8. Specialized Administrations.
9. What is Electricity?

10. The Constitution of the Sun. 11. The Collective Wisdom. 12. Political Fetichism. 13. Mr. Martineau on Evolution.

ences.

4. Postscript: Replying to Criticisms.

11. Mill versus Hamilton-the Test of Truth.

5. Reasons for dissenting from the Philosophy of Comte.

DESCRIPTIVE SOCIOLOGY:

A Cyclopædia of Social Facts; representing the Constitution of Every Type and Grade of Human Society. Classified and arranged by Herbert Spencer. Compiled and abstracted by David Duncan, M. A., Professor of Logic, etc., in the Presidency College, Madras; Richard Scheppig, Ph. D.; and James Collier. Royal folio. Parts I to VII, $4.00 each; No. VIII (Double Number), $7.00.

No. 1. ENGLISH. Compiled and abstracted by James Collier.

No. 2. ANCIENT MEXICANS, CENTRAL AMERICANS, CHIBCHAS, AND ANCIENT PERUVIANS. Compiled and abstracted by Richard Scheppig, Ph. D.

No. 3. TYPES OF THE LOWEST RACES. NEGRITO RACES. MALAYOPOLYNESIAN RACES. Compiled and abstracted by Professor David Duncan, M. A.

Compiled and abstracted by Professor David

No. 4. AFRICAN RACES.
Duncan, M. A.
No. 5. ASIATIC RACES.
Duncan, M. A.

Compiled and abstracted by Professor David

No. 6. NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICAN RACES. Compiled and abstracted by Professor David Duncan, M. A.

No. 7. HEBREWS AND PHŒNICIANS. Compiled and abstracted by Richard Scheppig, Ph. D.

No. 8. FRENCH. Compiled and abstracted by James Collier.

New York: D. APPLETON & CO., 1, 3, & 5 Bond Street.

A Library in itself; well printed, and in convenient form; trustworthy, impartial, complete, thoroughly American, deeply interesting, and instructive.

APPLETONS' AMERICAN CYCLOPÆDIA,

A Popular Dictionary of General Knowledge.

Edited by GEORGE RIPLEY and CHARLES A. DANA. 16 vols. Large 8vo. Per vol., Cloth, $5.00; Sheep, $6.00; Half Morocco, $7.00; Half Russia, $8.00; Full Morocco, or Russia, $10.00.

THE AMERICAN CYCLOPÆDIA presents a panoramic view of all human knowledge. In its volumes is contained a vast fund of practical information on the Arts and Sciences in all their branches, including Mechanics, Mathematics, Astronomy, Philosophy, Chemistry, and Physiology; on Agriculture, Commerce, and Manufactures; on Law, Medicine, and Theology; on Biography and History, Geography and Ethnology; on Political Economy, the Trades, Inventious, Politics, the Things of Common Life, and General Literature.

The Industrial Arts, and those branches of Practical Science which have a direct bearing on our every-day life, such as Domestic Economy, Ventilation, the Heating of Houses, Diet, etc., are treated with the thoroughness which their great importance demands. The department of Biography is full and complete, embracing the lives of all eminent persons, ancient and modern. In American biography, particularly, great pains have been taken to present the most comprehensive and accurate record that has yet been attempted. In History, it gives no mere catalogue of barren dates, but copious and spirited narratives, under their appropriate heads, of the principal events in the annals of the world. So in Geography, it not only serves as a general Gazetteer, but it gives interesting descriptions of the principal places mentioned.

As far as is consistent with thoroughness of research and exactness of statement, the popular method has been pursued. The wants of the people in a work of this kind have been carefully kept in view throughout. By condensation and brevity, the editors have been enabled to introduce a much greater variety of subjects than is usually found in similar productions, and thus to enhance the value of the Cyclopædia as a work of universal reference.

The work is sold to subscribers only. It is in sixteen large octavo volumes, each containing about 800 pages, fully illustrated with several thousand Wood Engravings, and with numerous colored Lithographic Maps.

General and Analytical Index to the above.

By the Rev. T. J. CONANT, D. D., assisted by his Daughter, BLandina CONANT. Large 8vo. 810 pages. Sold by subscription only. Cloth, $5.00; Sheep, $6.00; Half Morocco, $7.00; Half Russia, $8.00.

D. APPLETON & CO., Publishers, 1, 3, & 5 Bond Street, New York.

A HISTORY OF GREECE. From the Earliest Times to the Present. By T. T. TIMAYENIS. With Maps and Illustrations. 2 vols. 12mo. Cloth, $2.50.

"While I cheerfully acknowledge my obligations to Gibbon and Grote-the most eminent of modern historians-a careful study of the Greek writers has led me to differ from them on many important matters. The peculiar feature of the present work, therefore, is that it is founded on Hellenic sources. I have not hesitated to follow the Father of History in portraying the heroism and the sacrifices of the Hellenes in their first war for independence, nor, in delineating the character of that epoch, to form my judgment largely from the records he has left us."-Extract from Preface.

A GENERAL HISTORY OF GREECE, from the Earliest Period to

the Death of Alexander the Great. With a Sketch of the Subsequent History to the Present Time. By G. W. Cox. 12mo. Cloth, $1.50.

"One of the best of the smaller histories of Greece. Perhaps the most striking peculiarity of the work is the importance the author attaches to mythology as a key to the characteristics of early civilization. In these theories he follows Curtius and rejects Grote."-Dr. C. K. Adams's Manual of Historical Literature.

HISTORY OF HERODOTUS.

An English Version, edited, with Copious Notes and Appendices, by GEORGE RAWLINSON, M. A. With Maps and Illustrations. In four volumes, 8vo. Vellum cloth, $8.00; half calf, $16.00.

"This must be considered as by far the most valuable version of the works of 'The Father of History.' The history of Herodotus was probably not written until near the end of his life; it is certain that he had been collecting materials for it during many years. There was scarcely a city of importance in Greece, Asia Minor, Syria, Persia, Arabia, or Egypt, that he had not visited and studied and almost every page of his work contains results of his personal inquiries and observations. Many things, laughed at for centuries as impossible, are now found to have been described in strict accordance with truth."

WILLARD'S GENERAL HISTORY, from B. c. 800 to A. D. 1876.

Outlined in Diagrams and Tables; with Index and Genealogies. For General Reference, and for Schools and Colleges. 8vo. Cloth, $2.00.

HISTORY OF ROME. By Dr. THOMAS ARNOLD. Large 8vo. Cloth, $3.00.

Dr. Arnold's colossal reputation is founded on this great work. Without going all lengths with Niebuhr, he rejects the fabulous portion of Roman history; and, while giving the old legends in their original form, he points out their fallacy, and subjects every part of his work to a rigid criticism, based on extensive learning and sound judgment.

HISTORY OF THE ROMANS UNDER THE EMPIRE. By
CHARLES MERIVALE, B. D., Rector of Lawford; Chaplain to the House of
Commons. Beautifully printed. 7 vols. Small 8vo. Cloth, $14.00.
THE SAME. New edition. 7 vols. in four.

12mo. Cloth, $7.00.

"A work that has justly taken high rank in the historical literature of modern England. Some of his chapters must long be regarded as admirable specimens of elegant literary workmanship. The author begins his history with the gradual transfer of the old Republic to the imperialism of the Cæsars, and ends it with the age of the Antonines. It therefore exactly fills the gap between Mommsen and Gibbon."

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