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Smith (Adam): 6, 15 n., equal
distribution of happiness 61,
ROUSSEAU (J. J.): 100 n., 104 n.,
133, 134, 141, 161, 167 n., 168
311, 317, 322, 333, 363.
138, 154, 181 Note, 207 (cf.
213), 259, 349.
219 n., 316 n.
275. See also Money.
(Aristotle) 34, 36, 376, replaced
Social or customary morality :
German-See Books IV.
and V. passim.
15, (Plato) 23, 24, ruled by
(Hegel) 310 seg.
218, 300, 362, 389.
123, 124, 133, 215, 220, 221,
65, (Malthus) 212, 213, Theology : natural theology (Ad.
182), (Malthus) 206, (J. S.
Society 5, 15, 24, 30, 46, 50, 323, (Marx) 338, (Engels)
310 seq., struggle of States 366. TUCKER (Josiah): 129 Note.
141, 142, 144, 154, 160, 195,
(Canon law) 53, (More) 65,
(Harrington) 89, (Bentham)
also 51, 54, 161, 169, 271, Utility : final 219, 299.
Utilitarianism : ancient 49, 72,
modern (Hobbes etc.) 85, 86,
(Locke) 98, theological 103,
(Ad. Smith against) 164, 167,
168, (Godwin) 201, (Malthus)
207, 209, 212, 213, Book III.
ch. ii. passim, (J. S. Mill) 247
380, 385 seq.
Utopias : not at all times alike 64,
210, in contrast with scien-
81, 83, (Harrington) 88, 345, 346, 387).
137, 138, (Ad. Smith) 156,
158, 384, (Ricardo) 212 (cf.
74), 368, 387, (Malthus) 212,
(Bentham) 215, (J. S. Mill) (Fichte) 281, 292, (Hegel)
Surplus Value: Book V. avelli) 60, (More) 62 seq.,
(Hobbes) 84, (Harrington)
87, (Locke) 91 seq., (Hume)
107, desire of 111, wealth not
happiness (Hume) 112, 113,
Smith) 153 (cf. 161), not
happiness (ib.) 172, abstractly
230, (J. S. Mill) 245, 248,
(Marx) 341, 379, in view of
Women : (Plato) 28, 376, (Aris-
154, 159, Fund 258, (Kant) dorcet) 204, (Bentham and J.
XENOPHON : 18 n., 21 n., on divi-
sion of labour 31 Note.
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“The combination of qualities necessary to produce a work of the scope and grade of Erdmann's is rare. Industry, accuracy, and a fair degree of philosophic understanding may give us a work like Ueberweg's ; but Erdmann's history, while in no way superseding Ueberweg's as a hand book for general use, yet occupies a different position. Erdmann wrote his book, not as a reference book, to give in brief compass a digest of the writings of various authors, but as a genuine history of philosophy, tracing in a genetic way the development of thought in its treatment of philosophic problems. Its purpose is to develop philosophic intelligence rather than to furnish information. When we add that, to the successful execution of this intention, Erdmann unites a minute and exhaustive knowledge of philosophic sources at first hand, equalled over the entire field of philosophy probably by no other one man, we are in a condition to form some idea of the value of the book. To the student who wishes, not simply a general idea of the course of philosophy, nor a summary of what this and that man has said, but a somewhat detailed knowledge of the evolution of thought, and of what this and the other writer have contributed to it, Erdmann is indispensable; there is no substitute.”Professor JOHN DEWEY, in The Andover Review.
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