« НазадПродовжити »
THE LIBRARY OF PHILOSOPHY is in the first in. stance a contribution to the History of Thought. While much has been done in England in tracing the course of evolution in nature, history, religion, and morality, comparatively little has been done in tracing the development of Thought upon these and kindred subjects, and yet “the evolution of opinion is
of the whole evolution." This Library will deal mainly with Modern Philosophy, partly because Ancient Philosophy has already had a fair share of attention in this country through the labours of Grote, Ferrier, and others, and more recently through translations from Zeller ; partly because the Library does not profess to give a complete history of thought.
By the co-operation of different writers in carrying out this plan, it is hoped that a completeness and thoroughness of treatment otherwise unattainable will be secured. It is believed, also, that from writers mainly English and American fuller consideration of English Philosophy than it has hitherto received from the great German Histories of Philosophy may be looked for. In the departments of Ethics, Economics, and Politics, for instance, the contributions of English writers to the common stock of theoretic discussion have been especially valuable, and these subjects will accordingly have special prominence in this undertaking,
Another feature in the plan of the Library is its arrangement according to subjects rather than authors and dates, enabling the writers to follow out and exhibit in a way hitherto unattempted the results of the logical development of particular lines of thought.
The historical portion of the Library is divided into two sections, of which the first contains works upon the development of particular schools of Philosophy, while the second exhibits the history of theory in particular departments. The third series contains original contributions to Philosophy, and the fourth translations of valuable foreign works.
To these have been added, by way of Introduction to the whole Library, an English translation of Erdmann's "History of Philosophy,” long since recognised in Germany as the best.
J. H. MUIRHEAD,
THE HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY. By DR. JOHANN EDUARD ERDMANN.
English Translation, Edited by Williston S. Hough, M. Ph., Professor er
In 3 vols., medium 8vo, cloth.
Third Edition. Vol. III. Modern Philosophy since Hegel, 125.
Third Edition. The HistoRY OF ÆSTHETIC. By Bernard BOSANQUET, M.A., LL.D., late Fellow of University College, Oxford.
(SECOND Series. THE DEVELOPMENT OF RATIONAL THEOLOGY since Kant. By PROFESSOR OTTO PFLEIDERER, of Berlin.
[SECOND Series. Second Edition. L'HILOSOPHY AND ECONOMICS IN
THEIR HISTORICAL RELATIONS. Ву" JAMES BONAR, M.A., LL.D.
LIST OF WORKS IN PREPARATION. FIRST SERIES. EARLY IDEALISM : Descartes to Leibnitz. By W. L. COURTNEY, M.A., LL.D. (St.
Andrews), Fellow of New College, Oxford. GERMAN IDEALISTS: Kant to Hegel
. By WM. WALLACE, M.A., Whyte Professor of Moral Philosophy, University of Oxford. MODERN REALISTS : Leibnitz, Herbart, Lotze. By ANDREW Seth, M.A., Professor of
Logic and English Literature, University of Edinburgh. SENSATIONALISTS : Locke to Mill. By W. S. Hough, M.Ph., Professor of Mental and
Moral Philosophy, University of Minnesota, U.S.A. The Ethics of IDEALISM: Kant and Hegel. By HENRY JONES, M.A., Professor of
Mental and Moral Philosophy, University of St. Andrews. THE UTILITARIANS : Hume to Contemporary Writers. By W. R. Sorley, M.A., Fellow
of Trinity College, Cambridge, and Professor of Philosophy in University College, Cardiff. PRINCIPLE OF EvolutION IN ITS ScientiFIC AND PHILOSOPHICAL ASPECTS. By JOHN
Watson, LL.D., Professor of Moral Philosophy, University of Queen's College,
Kingston, Canada. SECOND SERIES. THE HISTORY OF PSYCHOLOGY : Empirical and Rational. By Robert ADAMSON, M.A.,
LL.D., Professor of Logic and Political Economy, Owen's College, Manchester. THE HISTORY OF Political PhilOSOPHY. By D. G. Ritchie, M.A., Fellow of Jesus
College, Oxford. THE HISTORY OF THE PHILOSOPHICAL TENDENCIES OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY.
By Josiah Royce, Professor of Philosophy, Harvard University,
THIRD SERIES. FIRST PRINCIPLES OF PHILOSOPHY. By JOHN STUART MACKENZIE, M.A., Fellow of
Trinity College, Cambridge, Assistant Lecturer on Philosophy, Owen's College, Man
chester. THE THEORY OF Ethics. By EDWARD CAIRD, LL.D., Professor of Moral Philosophy
in the University of Glasgow. EPISTEMOLOGY; OR, THE THEORY OF KNOWLEDGE. By JAMES WARD, D.Sc., LL.D.,,
Fellow and Lecturer of Trinity College, Cambridge. PRINCIPLES OF Psychology. By G. F. Stout, M.A., Fellow of St. John's College, Cambridge.
[Shortly. PRINCIPLES OF INSTRUMENTAL Logic. By John DEWEY, Ph.D., Professor of Philo
sophy in the University of Michigan. APPEARANCE AND REALITY. By F. H. BRADLEY, M.A., Fellow of Merton College, Oxford.
SWAN SONNENSCHEIN & Co., LONDON.
MACMILLAN & Co., NEW YORK.