BY T. B. MACAULAY:
PAGE. V. To a Friend who seemed to take credit to
Essay on Multon....
bimselt 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. Individuality as One of the Elements of
PART VII.-WOMEN AND MARRIAGE.
51 I. To a Young Gentleman of Intellectual Taster,
IV. Of the Limits of the Authority of Society
who, without having as yet any particu
over the Individual.
lar lady lo 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. Toa Solitary Student.
II. To the same...
81 VIL. To a Lady of High Culture who found it dim.
III. To a Student in Uncertain Health
cult to associate with persons of her own
IV. To a 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 bad
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.
1. To a Moralist who had said there was a want
of Moral Fibre in tbe Intellectual, espe-
PART VIII.--ARISTOCRACY AND DEMOCRACY.
cially in Poets and Artists...
I. To a Young English Nobleman,
II. To an Undisciplined Writer
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 SOLITUDR.
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
IL. TO & Young Gentleman who lived much in
PART III.-OF EDUCATION.
1. 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 Elects of Solitude....
V. To a Country Gentleman who Regretted that
his Son had the Tendencies of a Dilettant 115
VI. To the Principal of a French College.
PART X.-INTELLECTUAL HYGIENICA.
VIL. To the same..
117 1. 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 & Master of Arts who said that a certain
for his Energies
Distinguished Painter was Half Educated 125 IV. To the Friend of a Man of High Culture who
PART IV.-THE POWER OF TIMP.
V. To a Student who felt Hurried and Driven.. 202
1. To a Man of Leisura whc Coriplainedot 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 Energy
VIII, To a Friend (highly cultivated) who congratu-
who had Magnificent Plans for the Future 129
lated himselt on having entirely abandon-
III. To a Man of Business who desire to make
ed the habit of Reading Newspapers..
himself better acquairtel with Lidera- IX. To an Author who Appreciated Contempora-
ture, but whose Time zor Pearl'rg, væg
X. To an Author who Kept Very Irregular Hours 210
Iv. To a Student who felt Hurrlec end Driveni. 185
y. To a Friend who, though he had no Protes-
PART XI.-TRADES AND PROFESSIONS.
sion, could not fad, time for bus Various
I, 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.
188 III. To a Young Gentleman who wished to Devote
11. To a Gentus Careless in Money Matters. • 140
himsell to Literature as a Profession... 218
IL To a Student
in Great Poverty.
144 IV. To an Energetic and Successful Cotton Manu-
PART VI.-CUSTOM AND TRADITION.
V. To a Young Etonlan who thought of becom-
I. To a Young Gentleman who had frmly re-
ing a Cotton-Spinner
solved never to wear anything but a Gray
II. To & Conservative who had accused the Au. I. To a Friend who often Changed his llace of
thor of a want of respect for Tradition... 148
III. TO & Lady who Lamented that her son had II. To a Friend who Maintained that Surround
Doubts concerning the Dog-
Ings were a Matter of Indifference to a
mas of the Church...
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......