BI T. B. MACAULAY:
PAGE. V. To a Friend who seemed to take credit to
Essay on Milton...........
himselt Intellectually, from the Nature of
his Religious Belief.
BY JOHN STUART MILL:
VI. To a Roman Catholic Friend who accused the
Intellectual Class of a Want of Reverence
I. Introductory ..
II. Of the Liberty of Thought and Discussion.... 33
III. Of Individuality as One of the Elements of
PART VII.- WOMEN AND MARRIAGE.
51 1. To a Young Gentleman of Intellectual Tastes,
IV. Of the Limits of the Authority of Society
w wlti having as yet any particu
over the Individual.
lar lady in view, had expressed in a gen:
eral way, his determination to get married 157
II. To a Young Gentleman who Contemplated
BY PHILIP GILBERT HAMERTON:
III. To the same.
INTELLECTUAL LIFE.- Part I.-THE PHYSICAL BASIS.
IV. To the same.
I. To & Young Man of Letters who worked
V. To the same.
82 VI. To a Solitary Student...
II. To the same.
84 VII. To a Lady of High Culture who found it dim.
III. To a Student in Uncertain Health
cult to assoclate with persons of her own
IV. Toa Muscular Christian..
V. To a Student who Neglected Bodily Exercise 91 VIII. To a Lady of High Culture
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 had
ucated, who complained that it was dim-
Just Taken his Degree...
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 the Intellectual, espe-
PART VIII.--ARISTOCRACY AND DEMOCRACY.
cially in Poets and Artists...
II. To an Undisciplined Writer
I. To a Young English Nobleman.
100 II. To an English Democrat.
III. To a Friend who suggested the speculation
" Which of the Moral Virtues was most
PART IX.-SOCIETY AND SOLITUDE.
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
II. To a Young Gentleman who lived much in
PART III.-OF EDUCATION.
I. To a Friend who Recommended the Author
III. To the same.
to Learn This Thing and That.
IV. To the same.
II. To a Friend who studied Many Things. 108
V. To a Young Gentleman who kept entirely out
III. To the same...
IV. To a Student of Literature
VI. To a Friend who kindly warned the Author
of the Bad Effects of Solitude..
V. To a Country Gentleman who Regretted that
his Son had the Tendencies of a Dilettant 115
PART X.-INTELLECTUAL HYGIENICS.
VI. To the Principal of a French College..
VIL To the same..
117 I. To a Young Author whilst he was Writing his
VIII. To a Student of Modern Languages..
IX. To the same
120 II. To a Student in the First Ardor of Intellectu-
X. To a Student who Lamented bis Defective
124 III. To on Intellectual Man who desired an Outlet
XI. To a Master of Arts who said that a certain
for his Energies
Distinguished Painter was Hall Educated 125 IV. To the Friend of a Man of High Culture who
Part IV.-THE POWza 07 T'Mr.
V. To a Student who felt Hurried and Driven. 202
1. To a Man of Leist're whé coníplained' or
11. To an Ardent Friend who Took no Rest. 203
Want of Time
VII. To the same.
II. To & Young Man of Great
Talent and Enerzy
VII, To a Friend (highly cultivated) who congratu.
who had Magnificen3 Plans for the Future 129
lated himself on having entirely abandon-
III. To a Man of Business who desire to make
ed the habit of Reading Newspapers. 206
himself better acq'iairtel with Lijera-
IX. To an Author who Appreciated Contempora-
ture, but whose Time for Pearl'rg, Viąg
X. To an Author who Kept Very Irregular Hours 210
IV. To & Student who felt Hurried and Driver...: 185
V. To a Friend who, thought he has no Profus.',
PART XI.-TRADES AND PROFESSIONS.
sion, could not flad rime for bis Various
1. To a Young Gentleman of Ability and Culture
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.
138 III. To a Young Gentleman who wished to Devote
II. To a Gentas Careless in Money Matters... - 140
himselito Literature as a Profession.... 218
IIL TO A Student in Great Poverty.
144 IV. To an Energetic and Successful Cotton Manu-
PART VI.-CUSTOM AND TRADITION.
V. To a Young Etonian who thought of becom-
1. To a Young Gentleman who had firmly re-
ing a Cotton-Spinner
solved never to wear anything but a Gray
IL. To a Conservative who had accused the Au. 1. To a Friend who often Changed his l'lace of
thor of a want of respect for Tradition... 148
III. To a Lady who Lamented that her son had II. To a Friend who Maintained that Surround
Intellectual Doubts concerning the Dog-
ings were & Matter of Indifference to a
mas of the Church....
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...
cent New Studio.....