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百年哈佛经典(套装共50卷)(英文原版)电子书

人类史上重要、和富有影响力的思想性读物。

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作       者:查尔斯·爱略特/编

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出版时间:2017-04-25

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本套装分别包含: 百年哈佛经典第1卷:富兰克林自传(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第2卷:柏拉图对话录:辩解篇、菲多篇、克利多篇(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第3卷:培根论说文集及新阿特兰蒂斯(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第4卷:约翰·米尔顿英文诗全集(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第5卷:爱默生文集(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第6卷:伯恩斯诗歌集(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第7卷:圣奥古斯丁忏悔录(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第8卷:希腊戏剧(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第9卷:论友谊、论老年及书信集(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第10卷:国富论(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第11卷:物种起源论(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第12卷:比较列传(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第13卷:伊尼亚德(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第14卷:唐吉珂德(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第15卷:天路历程(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第16卷:天方夜谭(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第17卷:民间传说与寓言(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第18卷:英国现代戏剧(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第19卷:浮士德(第一幕)(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第20卷:神曲(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第21卷:许婚的爱人(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第22卷:奥德赛(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第23卷:两年水手生涯(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第24卷:伯克文集(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第25卷:穆勒文集(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第26卷:欧洲大陆戏剧(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第27卷:英国名家随笔(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第28卷:英国与美国名家随笔(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第29卷:比格尔号上的旅行(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第30卷:科学论文集物理学、化学、天文学、地质学(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第31卷:契里尼自传 (英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第32卷:文学和哲学名家随笔(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第33卷:古代和现代著名航海与旅行记(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第34卷:法国和英国著名哲学家(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第35卷:见闻与传奇(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第36卷: 君王论(英文原版)乌托邦(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第37卷:17、18世纪英国著名哲学家(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第38卷:科学论文集:物理学、医学、外科学和地质学(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第39卷:名著之前言与序言(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第40卷:英文诗集(卷I):从乔叟到格雷(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第41卷:英文诗集(卷II):从科林斯到费兹杰拉德(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第42卷:英文诗集(卷III):从丁尼生到惠特曼(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第43卷:美国历史文件:1000-1904(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第44卷:圣书(卷一):孔子 希伯来书 基督圣经(I)(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第45卷:圣书(卷二) 基督圣经(II)(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第46卷:伊利莎白时期戏剧(卷I)(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第47卷:伊利莎白时期戏剧(卷II)(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第48卷:帕斯卡文集(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第49卷:史诗与传说(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典第50卷:哈佛经典讲座(英文原版) 百年哈佛经典(全套50册)(英文原版)登陆中国,哈佛大学第二任校长查尔斯·爱略特倾心主编。全套50卷,共精选400多位人类*伟大思想家的136本专著,是国内第一套最权威的人类文明传世之作。 ·共50卷,精选400多位人类*伟大思想家的136本专著。 ·哈佛大学第二任校长查尔斯·爱略特(CHARLES W. ELIOT)任主编,哈佛大学及其他名校100多位享誉全球的教授任分册编辑,历时数年完成 ·自1901年问世至今,畅销100 年,成为西方家庭的必备藏书,西方学生接受古代和近代文明教育的最权威读物。 ·引领中国伟大思想家胡适先生进入西方文明殿堂的第一块敲门砖。 ·万卷出版公司与北京神鸟文化发展有限公司倾心5年时间精心打造。 From the introduction to the "Harvard Classics: The Five-Foot Shelf of Books," 1909 edition: "This book was prepared and is sent to you with one purpose in view, to enable you to profit in full measure from the writings of the immortals whom you have at your beck and call in the Harvard Classics. The great company of the wisest, the wittiest, the most interesting minds of all ages and every land will afford you entertainment in endless variety, inspiration and stimulation of mind. They will carry you forward upon that road to the high goal toward which all of us are making our way...." 。
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百年哈佛经典第1卷:富兰克林自传(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HIS AUTOBIOGRAPHY

Letter from Mr. Abel James, with Notes of my Life

CHIEF EVENTS IN FRANKLIN'S LIFE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE JOURNAL OF JOHN WOOLMAN

CHAPTER I

CHAPTER II

CHAPTER III

CHAPTER IV

CHAPTER V

CHAPTER VI

CHAPTER VII

CHAPTER VIII

CHAPTER IX

CHAPTER X

CHAPTER XI

CHAPTER XII

THE DEATH OF JOHN WOOLMAN

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE PREFACE

SOME FRUITS OF SOLITUDE, IN REFLECTIONS AND MAXIMS

PART I IGNORANCE

EDUCATION

PRIDE

LUXURY

INCONSIDERATION

DISAPPOINTMENT AND RESIGNATION

MURMURING

CENSORIOUSNESS

BOUNDS OF CHARITY

FRUGALITY OR BOUNTY

DISCIPLING

INDUSTRY

TEMPERANCE

APPAREL

RIGHT MARRIAGE

AVARICE

FRIENDSHIP

QUALITIES OF A FRIEND

CAUTION AND CONDUCT

REPARATION

RULES OF CONVERSATION

ELOQUENCE

TEMPER

TRUTH

JUSTICE

SECRECY

COMPLACENCY

SHIFTS

INTEREST

INQUIRY

RIGHT-TIMING

KNOWLEDGE

WIT

OBEDIENCE TO PARENTS

BEARING

PROMISING

FIDELITY

MASTER

SERVANT

JEALOUSY

POSTERITY

A COUNTRY LIFE

ART AND PROJECT

INDUSTRY

TEMPORAL HAPPINESS

RESPECT

HAZARD

DETRACTION

MODERATION

TRICK

PASSION

PERSONAL CAUTIONS

BALLANCE

POPULARITY

PRIVACY

GOVERNMENT

A PRIVATE LIFE

A PUBLICK LIFE

QUALIFICATIONS

CAPACITY

CLEAN HANDS

DISPATCH

PATIENCE

IMPARTIALITY

INDIFFERENCY

NEUTRALITY

A PARTY

OSTENTATION

COMPLEAT VIRTUE

RELIGION

THE INTRODUCTION TO THE READER

MORE FRUITS OF SOLITUDE, BEING THE SECOND PART OF REFLECTIONS & MAXIMS

THE RIGHT MORALIST

THE WORLD'S ABLE MAN

THE WISE MAN

OF THE GOVERNMENT OF THOUGHTS

OF ENVY

OF MAN’S LIFE

OF AMBITION

OF PRAISE OR APPLAUSE

OF CONDUCT IN SPEECH

UNION OF FRIENDS

OF BEING EASY IN LIVING

OF MAN'S INCONSIDERATENESS AND PARTIALITY

OF THE RULE OF JUDGING

OF FORMALITY

OF THE MEAN NOTION WE HAVE OF GOD

OF THE BENEFIT OF JUSTICE

OF JEALOUSY

OF STATE

OF A GOOD SERVANT

OF AN IMMEDIATE PURSUIT OF THE WORLD

OF THE INTEREST OF THE PUBLICK IN OUR ESTATES

THE VAIN MAN

THE CONFORMIST

THE OBLIGATIONS OF GREAT MEN TO ALMIGHTY GOD

OF REFINING UPON OTHER MEN’S ACTIONS OR INTERESTS

OF CHARITY

百年哈佛经典第2卷:柏拉图对话录:辩解篇、菲多篇、克利多篇(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE APOLOGY OF SOCRATES

CRITO

PHÆDO

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE GOLDEN SAYINGS OF EPICTETUS

(APPENDIX A) FRAGMENTS

(APPENDIX B) THE HYMN OF CLEANTHES

INDEX FOR REFERENCE

INDEX FOR REFERENCE TO APPENDIX A

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE MEDITATIONS OF MARCUS AURELIUS ANTONINUS

M. AURELIUS ANTONINUS

THE PHILOSOPHY OF ANTONINUS

百年哈佛经典第3卷:培根论说文集及新阿特兰蒂斯(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE EPISTLE DEDICATORY

ESSAYS OR COUNSELS CIVIL AND MORAL

I OF TRUTH

II OF DEATH

III OF UNITY IN RELIGION

IV OF REVENGE

V OF ADVERSITY

VI OF SIMULATION AND DISSIMULATION

VII OF PARENTS AND CHIlDREN

VIII OF MARRIAGE AND SINGLE LIFE

IX OF ENVY

X OF LOVE

XI OF GREAT PLACE

XII OF BOLDNESS

XIII OF GOODNESS AND GOODNESS OF NATURE

XIV OF NOBILITY

XV OF SEDITIONS AND TROUBLES

XVI OF ATHEISM

XVII OF SUPERSTITION

XVIII OF TRAVEL

XIX OF EMPIRE

XX OF COUNSEL

XXI OF DELAYS

XXII OF CUNNING

XXIII OF WISDOM FOR A MAN'S SELF

XXIV OF INNOVATIONS

XXV OF DISPATCH

XXVI OF SEEMING WISE

XXVII OF FRIENDSHIP

XXVIII OF EXPENSE

XXIX OF THE TRUE GREATNESS OF KINGDOMS AND ESTATES

XXX OF REGIMENT OF HEALTH

XXXI OF SUSPICION

XXXII OF DISCOURSE

XXXIII OF PLANTATIONS 注189

XXXIV OF RICHES

XXXV OF PROPHECIES

XXXVI OF AMBITION

XXXVII OF MASQUES AND TRIUMPHS

XXXVIII OF NATURE IN MEN

XXXIX OF CUSTOM AND EDUCATION

XL OF FORTUNE

XLI OF USURY

XLII OF YOUTH AND AGE

XLIII OF BEAUTY

XLIV OF DEFORMITY

XLV OF BUILDING

XLVI OF GARDENS

XLVII OF NEGOTIATING

XLVIII OF FOLLOWERS AND FRIENDS

XLIX OF SUITORS

L OF STUDIES

LI OF FACTION

LII OF CEREMONIES AND RESPECTS

LIII OF PRAISE

LIV OF VAIN-GLORY

LV OF HONOR AND REPUTATION

LVI OF JUDICATURE

LVII OF ANGER

LVIII OF VICISSITUDE OF THINGS

LIX OF FAME 注331

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE NEW ATLANTIS

AREOPAGITICA

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ORDER OF THE LONG PARLIAMENT

AREOPAGITICA

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

OF EDUCATION

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

TO THE READER

RELIGIO MEDICI

THE FIRST PART

THE SECOND PART

百年哈佛经典第4卷:约翰·米尔顿英文诗全集(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE POEMS OF JOHN MILTON

ON THE MORNING OF CHRIST’S NATIVITY

A PARAPHRASE ON PSALM CXIV

PSALM CXXXVI

ON THE DEATH OF A FAIR INFANT DYING OF A COUGH

AT A VACATION EXERCISE IN THE COLLEGE, PART LATIN, PART ENGLISH

THE PASSION

ON SHAKESPEARE

ON THE UNIVERSITY CARRIER

ANOTHER ON THE SAME

AN EPITAPH ON THE MARCHIONESS OF WINCHESTER

ON HIS BEING ARRIVED TO THE AGE OF TWENTY-THREE

POEMS WRITTEN AT HORTON

L'ALLEGRO

IL PENSEROSO

SONNET TO THE NIGHTINGALE

SONG ON MAY MORNING

ON TIME

AT A SOLEMN MUSIC

UPON THE CIRCUMCISION

ARCADES

COMUS,A MASK

LYCIDAS

POEMS WRITTEN DURING THE CIVIL WAR AND THE PROTECTORATE

WHEN THE ASSAULT WAS INTENDED TO THE CITY

TO A VIRTUOUS YOUNG LADY

TO THE LADY MARGARET LEY

ON THE DETRACTION WHICH FOLLOWED UPON MY WRITING CERTAIN TREATISES

ON THE SAME

ON THE NEW FORCERS OF CONSCIENCE UNDER THE LONG PARLIAMENT

TO MR. H. LAWES ON HIS AIRS

ON THE RELIGIOUS MEMORY OF MRS.

ON THE LORD GENERAL FAIRFAX AT THE SIEGE OF COLCHESTER

TO THE LORD GENERAL CROMWELL, ON THE PROPOSALS OF CERTAIN MINISTERSAT THE COMMITTEE FOR THE PROPAGATION OF THE GOSPEL

TO SIR HENRY VANE THE YOUNGER

ON THE LATE MASSACRE IN PIEMONT

ON HIS BLINDNESS

TO MR. LAWRENCE

TO CYRIACK SKINNER

TO THE SAME

ON HIS DECEASED WIFE

PARADISE LOST

THE VERSE

THE FIRST BOOK

THE SECOND BOOK

THE THIRD BOOK

THE FOURTH BOOK

THE FIFTH BOOK

THE SIXTH BOOK

THE SEVENTH BOOK

THE EIGHTH BOOK

THE NINTH BOOK

THE TENTH BOOK

THE ELEVENTH BOOK

THE TWELFTH BOOK

PARADISE REGAINED

THE FIRST BOOK

THE SECOND BOOK

THE THIRD BOOK

THE FOURTH BOOK

MILTON'S INTRODUCTION TO SAMSON AGONISTES

SAMSON AGONISTES

百年哈佛经典第5卷:爱默生文集(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE AMERICAN SCHOLAR

AN ADDRESS

MAN THE REFORMER

SELF-RELIANCE

COMPENSATION

FRIENDSHIP

HEROISM

THE OVER-SOUL

CIRCLES

THE POET

CHARACTER

MANNERS

GIFTS

NATURE

POLITICS

NEW ENGLAND REFORMERS

WORSHIP

BEAUTY

ENGLISH TRAITS

CHAPTER I FIRST VISIT TO ENGLAND

CHAPTER II VOYAGE TO ENGLAND

CHAPTER III LAND

CHAPTER IV RACE

CHAPTER V ABILITY

CHAPTER VI MANNERS

CHAPTER VII TRUTH

CHAPTER VIII CHARACTER

CHAPTER IX COCKAYNE

CHAPTER X WEALTH

CHAPTER XI ARISTOCRACY

CHAPTER XII UNIVERSITIES

CHAPTER XIII RELIGION

CHAPTER XIV LITERATURE

CHAPTER XV THE “TIMES”

CHAPTER XVI STONEHENGE

CHAPTER XVII PERSONAL

CHAPTER XVIII RESULT

CHAPTER XIX SPEECH AT MANCHESTER

百年哈佛经典第6卷:伯恩斯诗歌集(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

POEMS AND SONGS

SONG—HANDSOME NELL注1

SONG—O TIBBIE, I HAE SEEB TGE DAY

SONG—I DREAM'D I LAY

SONG—IN THE CHARACTER OF A RUINED FARMER

TRAGIC FRAGMENT

THE TARBOLTON LASSES

AH, WOE IS ME, MY MOTHER DEAR

MONTGOMERIE’S PEGGY

THE PLOUGHMAN’S LIFE

THE RONALDS OF THE BENNALS

SONG—HERE'S TO THY HEALTH

THE LASS OF CESSNOCK BANKS注2

SONG—BONIE PEGGY ALISON

SONG—MARY MORISON

WINTER: A DIRGE

A PRAYER UNDER THE PRESSURE OF VIOLENT ANGUISH

PARAPHRASE OF THE FIRST PSALM

THE FIRST SIX VERSES OF THE NINETIETH PSALM VERSIFIED

A PRAYER IN THE PROSPECT OF DEATH

STANZAS, ON THE SAME OCCASION

FICKLE FORTUNE—“A FRAGMENT”

RAGING FORTUNE—FRAGMENT OF SONG

IMPROMPTU—“I'II GO AND BE A SODGER”

SONG—“NO CHURCHMAN AM I”

MY FATHER WAS A FARMER

JOHN BARLEYCORN: A BALLAD

THE DEATH AND DYING WORDS OF POOR MAILIE

POOR MAILIE’S ELEGY

SONG—THE RIGS O’ BARLEY

SONG—COMPOSED IN AUGUST

SONG

SONG—GREEN GROW THE RASHES

SONG—WHA IS THAT AT MY BOWER-DOOR

REMORSE—A FRAGMENT

EPITAPH ON WM. HOOD, SENR., IN TARBOLTON

EPITAPH ON JAMES GRIEVE,LAIRD OF BOGHEAD, TARBOLTON

EPITAPH ON MY OWN FRIEND AND MY FATHER’S FRIEND, WM. MUIR IN TARBOLTON MILL

EPITAPH ON MY EVER HONOURED FATHER

BALLAD ON THE AMERICAN WAR

REPLY TO AN ANNOUNCEMENT BY J. RANKINE

EPISTLE TO JOHN RANKINE

A POET'S WELCOME TO HIS LOVE-BEGOTTEN DAUGHTER注4

SONG—O LEAVE NOVELS注5

FRAGMENT—THE MAUCHLINE LADY

FRAGMENT—MY GIRL SHE’S AIRY

THE BELLES OF MAUCHLINE

EPITAPH ON A NOISY POLEMIC

EPITAPH ON A HENPECKED COUNTRY SQUIRE

EPIGRAM ON THE SAID OCCASION

ANOTHER

ON TAM THE CHAPMEN

EPITAPH ON JOHN RANKINE

LINES ON THE AUTHOR’S DEATH

MAN WAS MADE TO MOURN—A DIRGE

THE TWA HERDS; OR, THE HOLY TULYIE

1785

EPISTLE TO DAVIE, A BROTHER POET

HOLY WILLIE'S PRAYER

EPITAPH ON HOLY WILLIE

DEATH AND DOCTOR HORNBOOK

EPISTLE TO J. LAPRAIK,

SECOND EPISTLE TO J. LAPRAIK

EPISTLE TO WILLIAM SIMSON

ONE NIGHT AS I DID WANDER

THO' CRUEL FATE SHOULD BID US PART

SONG—RANTIN, ROVIN ROBIN注24

ELEGY ON THE DEATH OF ROBERT RUISSEAUX注26

EPISTLE TO JOHN GOLDIE, IN KILMARNOCK

THE HOLY FAIR注30

THIRD EPISTLE TO J. LAPRAIK

EPISTLE TO THE REV. JOHN. M`MATH

SECOND EPISTLE TO DAVIE

SONG—YOUNG PEGGY BLOOMS

SONG—FFAREWELL TO BALLOCHMYLE

FRAGMENT—HER FLOWING LOCKS

HALLOWEEN注36

TO A MOUSE

EPITAPH ON JOHN DOVE, INNKEEPER

EPITAPH FOR JAMES SMITH

ADAM ARMOUR'S PRAYER

THE JOLLY BEGGARS—A CANTATA注52

Air

SONG—FOR A' THAT注55

SONG—MERRY HAE I BEEN TEETHIN A HECKLE

THE COTTER'S SATURDAY NIGHT

ADDRESS TO THE DEIL

SCOTCH DRINK

1786

THE AULD FARMER'S NEW-YEAR-MORNING SALUTATION TO HIS AULD MARE, MAGGIE

THE TWA DOGS注59

THE AUTHOR'S EARNEST CRY AND PRAYER

POSTSCRIPT

THE ORDINATION

EPISTLE TO JAMES SMITH

THE VISION

SUPPRESSED STANZA'S OF “THE VISION”

THE RANTIN' DOG, THE DADDIE O'T

HERE'S HIS HEALTH IN WATER

ADDRESS TO THE UNCO GUID

THE INVENTORY

TO JOHN KENNEDY, DUMFRIES HOUSE

TO MR. M‘ADAM, OF CRAIGEN-GILLAN

TO A LOUSE

INSCRIBED ON A WORK OF HANNAH MORE'S

SONG, COMPOSED IN SPRING

TO A MOUNTAIN DAISY

TO RUIN

THE LAMENT

DESPONDENCY—AN ODE

TO GAVIN HAMILTON, ESQ., MAUCHLINE,

VERSIFIED REPLY TO AN INVITATIONSIR

SONG—WILL YE GO TO THE INDIES, MY MARY?

SONG—MY HIGHLAND LASSIE, O

EPISTLE TO A YOUNG FRIEND

ADDRESS OF BEELZEBUB

A DREAM

A DEDICATION

VERSIFIED NOTE TO DR. MACKENZIE, MAUCHLINE

THE FAREWELL

ON A SCOTCH BARD

SONG.—FAREWELL TO ELIZA

A BARD'S EPITAPH

EPITAPH FOR ROBERT AIKEN, ESQ.

EPITAPH FOR GAVIN HAMILTON, ESQ.

EPITAPH ON “WEE JOHNIE”

THE LASS O' BALLOCHMYLE

LINES TO AN OLD SWEETHEART

MOTTO PREFIXED TO THE AUTHOR'S FIRST PUBLICATION

LINES TO MR. JOHN KENNEDY

LINES WRITTEN ON A BANKNOTE

STANZAS ON NAETHING

THE FAREWELL

THE CALF

NATURE'S LAW—A POEM

SONG—WILLIE CHALMERS

REPLY TO A TRIMMING EPISTLE RECEIVED FROM A TAILOR

THE BRIGS OF AYR:

FRAGMENT OF SONG

EPIGRAM ON ROUGH ROADS

PRAYER—O THOU DREAD POWER

FAREWELL SONG TO THE BANKS OF AYR

ADDRESS TO THE TOOTHACHE

LINES ON MEETING WITH LORD DAER注124

MASONIC SONG

TAM SAMSON'S ELEGY

EPISTLE TO MAJOR LOGAN

FRAGMENT ON SENSIBILITY

A WINTER NIGHT

SONG—YON WILD MOSSY MOUNTAINS

ADDRESS TO EDINBURGH

ADDRESS TO A HAGGIS

1787

TO MISS LOGAN

MR. WILLIAM SMELLIE—A SKETCH

RATTLIN', ROARIN' WILLIE注128

SONG—BONIE DUNDEE

EXTEMPORE IN THE COURT OF SESSION

INSCRIPTION FOR THE HEADSTONE OF FERGUSSO THE POET注129

INSCRIBED UNDER FERGUSSON'S PORTRAIT

EPISTLE TO MRS. SCOTT

VERSES INTENDED TO BE WRITTEN BELOW A NOBLE EARL’S PICTURE注130

PROLOGUE

THE BONIE MOOR-HEN

SONG—MY LORD A-HUNTING

EPIGRAM AT ROSLIN INN

EPIGRAM ADDRESSED TO AN ARTIST

THE BOOK-WORMS

ON ELPHINSTONE'S TRANSLATION OF MARTIAL’S EPIGRAMS

SONG—A BOTTLE AND FRIEND

LINES WRITTEN UNDER THE PICTURE OF THE CELEBRATED MISS BURNS

EPITAPH FOR WILLIAM NICOL, OF THE HIGH SCHOOL, EDINBURGH

EPITAPH FOR MR. WILLIAM MICHIE

BOAT SONG—HEY, CA' THRO'

ADDRESS TO WM. TYTLER, ESQ., OF WOODHOUSELEE

EPIGRAM TO MISS AINSLIE IN CHURCH

BURLESQUE LAMENT FOR THE ABSENCE OF WILLIAM CREECH, PUBLISHER

NOTE TO MR. RENTON OF LAMERTON

ELEGY ON“STELLA”

THE BARD AT INVERARY

EPIGRAM TO MISS JEAN SCOTT

ON THE DEATH OF JOHN M'LEOD, ESQ.

ELEGY ON THE DEATH OF SIR JAMES HUNTER BLAIR

IMPROMPTU ON CARRON IRON WORKS

TO MISS FERRIER

WRITTEN BY SOMEBODY ON THE WINDOW

THE POET'S REPLY TO THE THREAT OF A CENSORIOUS CRITIC

THE LIBELLER'S SELF-REPROOF注135

VERSES WRITTEN WITH A PENCIL

SONG—THE BIRKS OF ABERFELDY

THE HUMBLE PETITION OF BRUAR WATER

LINES ON THE FALL OF FYERS

EPIGRAM ON PARTING WITH A KIND HOST IN THE HIGHLANDS

STRATHALLAN'S LAMENT注137

CASTLE GORDON

SONGLADY ONLIE, HONEST LUCKY

THENIEL MENZIES' BONIE MARY

THE BONIE LASS OF ALBANY注138

ON SCARING SOME WATER-FOWL IN LOCH TURIT

BLYTHE WAS SHE注139

A ROSE-BUD BY MY EARLY WALK

EPITAPH FOR MR. W. CRUIKSHANK注140

SONG—THE BANKS OF THE DEVON

BRAVING ANGRY WINTER'S STORMS

SONGMY PEGGY'S CHARMS

THE YOUNG HIGHLAND ROVER

BIRTHDAY ODE FOR 31ST DECEMBER, 1787注141

ON THE DEATH OF ROBERT DUNDAS, ESQ., OF ARNISTON

SYLVANER TO CLARINDA注142

1788

LOVE IN THE GUISE OF FRIENDSHIP

GO ON, SWEET BIRD, AND SOOTH MY CARE

CLARINDA, MISTRESS OF MY SOUL

I'M O'ER YOUNG TO MARRY YET

TO THE WEAVERS GIN YE GO

M'PHERSON'S FAREWELL

STAY MY CHARMER

SONG—MY HOGGIE

RAVING WINDS AROUND HER BLOWING

UP IN THE MORNING EARLY

HOW LONG AND DREARY IS THE NIGHT

HEY, THE DUSTY MILLER

DUNCAN DAVISON

THE LAD THEY CA'JUMPIN JOHN

TALK OF HIM THAT'S FAR AWA

TO DAUNTON ME

THE WINTER IT IS PAST

THE BONIE LAD THAT'S FAR AWA

VERSES TO CLARINDA

THE CHEVALIER'S LAMENT

EPISTLE TO HUGH PARKER

OF A' THE AIRTS THE WIND CAN BLAW注143

SONG—I HAE A WIFE O' MY AIN

LERSES IN FRIARS' CARSE HERMITAGE

TO ALEX. CUNNINGHAM, ESQ., WRITER EDINBURGH

SONG.—ANNA, THY CHARMS

THE FÊTE CHAMPÊTRE

EPISTLE TO ROBERT GRAHAM, ESQ., OF FINTRY

SONG.—THE DAY RETURNS

SONG.—O WERE I ON PARNASSUS HILL

A MOTHER'S LAMENT

THE FALL OF THE LEAF

I REIGN IN JEANIE'S BOSOM

IT IS NA, JEAN, THY BONIE FACE

AULD LANG SYNE

MY BONIE MARY

THE PARTING KISS

WRITTEN IN FRIARS CARSE HERMITAGE ON NITHSIDE

THE POET'S PROGRESS

ELEGY ON THE YEAR 1788

ROBIN SHURE IN HAIRST

THE HENPECKED HUSBAND

VERSICLES ON SIGN-POSTS

1789

ODE, SACRED TO THE MEMORY OF MRS. OSWALD OF AUCHENCRUIVE

PEGASUS AT WANLOCKHEAD

SAPPHO REDIVIVUS—A FRAGMENT

SONG—SHE'S FAIR AND FAUSE

IMPROMPTU LINES TO CAPTAIN RIDDELL

LINES TO JOHN M`MURDO, ESQ. OF DRUMLANRIG

RHYMING REPLY TO A NOTE FROM CAPTAIN RIDDELL

CALEDONIA—A BALLAD

TO MISS CRUICKSHANK

BEWARE O' BONIE ANN

ODE ON THE DEPARTED REGENCY BILL

EPISTLE TO JAMES TENNANT OF GLENCONNER

A NEW PSALM FOR THE CHAPEL OF KILMARNOCK

SKETCH IN VERSE

THE WOUNDED HARE

DELIA, AN ODE

THE GARD'NER WI' HIS PAIDLE

ON A BANK OF FLOWERS

YOUNG JOCKIE WAS THE BLYTHEST LAD

THE BANKS OF NITH

JAMIE, COME TRY ME

I LOVE MY LOVE IN SECRET

SWEET TIBBIE DUNBAR

THE CAPTAIN'S LADY

JOHN ANDERSON, MY JO

MY LOVE, SHE'S BUT A LASSIE YET

SONG—TAM GLEN

CARLE, AN THE KING COME

THE LADDIE'S DEAR SEL'

WHISTLE O'ER THE LAVE O'T

MY EPPIE ADAIR

ON THE LATE CAPTAIN GROSE'S

EPIGRAM ON FRANCIS GROSE THE ANTIQUARY

THE KIRK OF SCOTLAND'S ALARM

SONNET ON RECEIVING A FAVOUR

EXTEMPORANEOUS EFFUSION

SONG—WILLIE BREW'D A PECK O' MAUT注165

CA' THE YOWES TO THE KNOWES

I GAED A WAEFU' GATE YESTREEN

HIGHLAND HARRY BACK AGAIN

THE BATTLE OF SHERRAMUIR

THE BRAES O' KILLIECRANKIE

AWA' WHIGS, AWA'

A WAUKRIFE MINNIE

THE CAPTIVE RIBBAND

MY HEART'S IN THE HIGHLANDS

THE WHISTLE—A BALLAD

TO MARY IN HEAVEN

EPISTLE TO DR. BLACKLOCK

THE FIVE CARLINS

ELECTION BALLAD FOR WESTERHA'

PROLOGUE SPOKEN AT THE THEATRE OF DUMFRIES

1790

SKETCH—NEW YEAR'S DAY [1790]

SCOTS PROLOGUE FOR MR. SUTHERLAND

LINES TO A GENTLEMAN,

ELEGY ON WILLIE NICOL'S MARE

THE GOWDEN LOCKS OF ANNA

SONG—I MURDER HATE

GUDEWIFE, COUNT THE LAWIN

ELECTION BALLAD

ELEGY ON CATAIN MATTHEW HENDERSON

THE EPITAPH

VERSES ON CAPTAIN GROSE

TAM O' SHANTER

ON THE BIRTH OF A POSTHUMOUS CHILD

ELEGY ON THE LATE MISS BURNET OF MONBODDO

1791

LAMENT OF MARY, QUEEN OF SCOTS

THERE'LL NEVER BE PEACE TILL JAMIE COMES HAME

SONG—OUT OVER THE FORTH

THE BANKS O' DOON

THE BANKS O' DOON

THE BANKS O' DOON

LAMENT FOR JAMES, EARL OF GLENCAIRN

LINES TO SIR JOHN WHITEFORD, BART

CRAIGIEBURN WOOD

THE BONIE WEE THING

EPIGRAM ON MISS DAVIES

THE CHARMS OF LOVELY DAVIES

WHAT CAN A YOUNG LASSIE DO WI' AN AULD MAN

THE POSIE

ON GLENRIDDELL'S FOX BREAKING HIS CHAIN

POEM ON PASTORAL POETRY

VERSES ON THE DESTRUCTION OF THE WOODS NEAR DRUMLANRIG

THE GALLANT WEAVER

EPIGRAM AT BROWNHILL INN注174

YOU'RE WELCOME, WILLIE STEWART

LOVELY POLLY STEWART

FRAGMENT,—DAMON AND SYLVIA

JOHNIE LAD, COCK UP YOUR BEAVER

MY EPPIE MACNAB

ALTHO' HE HAS LEFT ME

MY TOCHER'S THE JEWEL

O FOR ANE AN' TWENTY, TAM

THOU FAIR ELIZA

MY BONIE BELL

SWEET AFTON

ADDRESS TO THE SHADE OF THOMSON

NITHADALE'S WELCOME HAME

FRAE THE FRIENDS AND LAND I LOVE

SUCH A PARCEL OF ROGUES IN A NATION

YE JACOBITES BY NAME

I HAE BEEN AT CROOKIEDEN

O KENMURE'S ON AND AWAa, WILLIE

EPISTLE TO JOHN MAXWELL, ESQ., OF TERRAUGHTY

SECOND EPISTLE TO ROBERT GRAHAM, ESQ., OF FINTRY

THE SONG OF DEATH

POEM ON SENSIBILITY

THE TOADEATER

DIVINE SERVICE IN THE KIRK OF LAMINGTON

THE KEEKIN-GLASS

A GRACE BEFORE DINNER, EXTEMPORE

A GRACE AFTER DINNER, EXTEMPORE

O MAY, THY MORN

AE FOND KISS, AND THEN WE SEVER

BEHOLD THE HOUR, THE BOAT, ARRIVE

THOU GLOOMY DECEMBER

MY NATIVE LAND SAE FAR AWA

1792

I DO CONFESS THOU ART SAE FAIR

LINES ON FERGUSSON, THE POET

THE WEARY PUND O' TOW

WHEN SHE CAM' BEN SHE BOBBED

SCROGGAM, MY DEARIE

MY COLLIER LADDIE

SIC A WIFE AS WILLIE HAD

LADY MARY ANN

KELLY BURN BRAES

THE SLAVE'S LAMENT

O CAN YE LABOUR LEA?

THE DEUKS DANG O'ER MY DADDIE

THE DEIL'S AWA WI' THE EXCISEMAN

THE COUNTRY LASS

BESSY AND HER SPINNIN' WHEEL

LOVE FOR LOVE

SAW YE BONIE LESLEY

FRAGMENT OF SONG

I'LL MEET THEE ON THE LEA RIG

MY WIFE'S A WINSOME WEE THING

HIGHLAND MARY

AULD ROB MORRIS

THE RIGHTS OF WOMAN

EPIGRAM ON SEEING MISS FONTENELLE

EXTEMPORE ON SOME COMMEMORATIONS OF THOMSON

DUNCAN GRAY

HERE'S A HEALTH TO THEM THAT'S AWA

A TIPPLING BALLAD

1793

POORTITH CAULD AND RESTLESS LOVE

ON POLITICS

BRAW LADS O' GALLA WATER

SONNET WRITTEN ON THE AUTHOR'S BIRTHDAY,

WANDERING WILLIE

WANDERING WILLIE

LORD GREGORY

OPEN THE DOOR TO ME, OH

LOVELY YOUNG JESSIE

MEG O' THE MILL

MEG O' THE MILL

THE SOLDIER'S RETURN

THE TRUE LOYAL NATIVES

ON COMMISSARY GOLDIE'S BRAINS

LINES INSCRIBED IN A LADY’S POCKET ALMANAC

THANKSGIVING FOR A NATIONAL VICTORY

LINES ON THE COMMEMORATION OF RODNEY'S VICTORY

THE RAPTURES OF FOLLY

KIRK AND STATE EXCISEMEN

EXTEMPORE REPLY TO AN INVITATION

GRACE AFTER MEAT

GRACE BEFORE AND AFTER MEAT

IMPROMPTU ON GENERAL DUMOURIER’S DESERTION FROM THE FRENCH REPUBLICAN ARMY

THE LAST TIME I CAME O'ER THE MOOR

LOGAN BRAES

BLYTHE HAE I BEEN ON YON HILL

O WERE MY LOVE YON LILAC FAIR

BONIE JEAN—A BALLAD

LINES ON JOHN M'MURDO, ESQ.

EPITAPH ON A LAP-DOG

EPIGRAMS AGAINST THE EARL OF GALLOWAY

EPIGRAM ON THE LAIRD OF LAGGAN

SONG—PHILLIS THE FAIR

SONG—HAD I A CAVE

SONG.—BY ALLAN STREAM

WHISTLE, AND I'LL COME TO YOU, MY LAD

PHILLIS THE QUEEN O' THE FAIR

COME, LET ME TAKE THEE TO MY BREAST

DAINTY DAVIE

ROBERT BRUCE'S MARCH TO BANNOCKBURN

BEHOLD THE HOUR, THE BOAT ARRIVE

DOWN THE BURN, DAVIE

THOU HAST LEFT ME EVER, JAMIE

WHERE ARE THE JOYS I HAVE MET?

DELUDED SWAIN, THE PLEASURE

THINE AM I, MY FAITHFUL FAIR

ON MRS. RIDDELL'S BIRTHDAY

MY SPOUSE NANCY

ADDRESS

COMPLIMENTARY EPIGRAM ON MARIA RIDDELL

1794

REMORSEFUL APOLOGY

WILT THOU BE MY DEARIE?

A FIDDLER IN THE NORTH

THE MINSTREL AT LINCLUDEN

A VISION

A RED, RED ROSE

YOUNG JAMIE, PRIDE OF A' THE PLAIN

THE FLOWERY BANKS OF CREE

MONODY

PINNED TO MRS. WALTER RIDDELL'S CARRIAGE

EPITAPH FOR MR. WALTER RIDDELL

EPISTLE FROM ESOPUS TO MARIA

EPITAPH ON A NOTED COXCOMB

ON CAPT. LASCELLES

ON WM. GRAHAM, ESQ., OF MOSSKNOWE

ON JOHN BUSHBY, ESQ., TINWALD DOWNS

SONNET ON THE DEATH OF ROBERT RIDDELL

THE LOVELY LASS O' INVERNESS

CHARLIE, HE'S MY DARLING

BANNOCKS O' BEAR MEAL

THE HIGHLAND BALOU

THE HIGHLAND WIDOW'S LAMENT

IT WAS A' FOR OUR RIGHTFU' KING

ODE FOR GENERAL WASHINGTON’S BIRTHDAY

INSCRIPTION TO MISS GRAHAM OF FINTRY

ON THE SEAS AND FAR AWAY

CA' THE YOWES TO THE KNOWES

SHE SAYS SHE LOES ME BEST OF A'

TO DR. MAXWELL

TO THE BEAUTIFUL MISS ELIZA J—N

ON CHLORIS

ON SEEING MRS. KEMBLE IN YARICO

EPIGRAM ON A COUNTRY LAIRD,

ON BEING SHEWN A BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY SEAT

ON HEARING IT ASSERTED FALSEHOOD

ON A SUICIDE

ON A SWEARING COXCOMB

ON AN INNKEEPER NICKNAMED “THE MARQUIS”

ON ANDREW TURNER

PRETTY PEG

ESTEEM FOR CHLORIS

SAW YE MY DEAR, MY PHILLY

HOW LANG AND DREARY IS THE NIGHT

INCONSTANCY IN LOVE

THE LOVER’S MORNING SALUTE TO HIS MISTRESS

THE WINTER OF LIFE

BEHOLD, MY LOVE, HOW GREEN THE GROVES

THE CHARMING MONTH OF MAY

LASSIE WI' THE LINT-WHITE LOCKS

DIALOGUE SONG—PHILLY AND WILLY

CONTENTED WI' LITTLE AND CANTIE WI' MAIR

FAREWELL THOU STREAM

CANST THOU LEAVE ME THUS, MY KATIE

MY NANIE'S AWA

THE TEAR-DROP

FOR THE SAKE O' SOMEBODY

1795

A MAN'S A MAN FOR A' THAT

CRAIGIEBURN WOOD

THE SOLEMN LEAGUE AND COVENANT

COMPLIMENTS OF JOHN SYME OF RYEDALE

INSCRIPTION ON A GOBLET

APOLOGY FOR DECLINING AN INVITATION TO DINE

EPITAPH FOR MR. GABRIEL RICHARDSON

EPIGRAM ON MR. JAMES GRACIE

BONIE PEG-A-RAMSAY

INSCRIPTION AT FRIARS' CARSE HERMITAGE

THERE WAS A BONIE LASS

WEE WILLIE GRAY

O AYE MY WIFE SHE DANG ME

GUDE ALE KEEPS THE HEART ABOON

O STEER HER UP AN' HAUD HER GAUN

THE LASSO' ECCLEFECHAN

O LET ME IN THES AE NIGHT

HER ANSWER

I'LL AYE CA' IN BY YON TOWN

O WAT YE WHA'S IN YON TOWN

BALLAD FIRST

BALLAD SECOND—ELECTION DAY

BALLAD THIRD

INSCRIPTION FOR AN ALTAR OF INDEPENDENCE

THE CARDIN O'T, THE SPINNIN O'T

THE COOPER O' CUDDY

THE LASS THAT MADE THE BED TO ME

HAD I THE WYTE? SHE BADE ME

DOES HAUGHTY GAUL INVASION THREAT?

ADDRESS TO THE WOODLARK

SONG.—ON CHLORIS BEING ILL

HOW CRUEL ARE THE PARENTS

MARK YONDER POMP OF COSTLY FASHION

'TWAS NA HER BONIE BLUE E'E

THEIR GROVES O'SWEET MYRTLE

FORLORN, MY LOVE, NO COMFORT NEAR

FRAGMENT,—WHY, WHY TELL THE LOVER

THE BRAW WOOER

THIS IS NO MY AIN LASSIE

O BONIE WAS YON ROSY BRIER

SONG INSCRIBED TO ALEXANDER CUNNINGHAM

O THAT'S THE LASSIE O' MY HEART

IINSCRIPTION

FRAGMENT.—LEEZIE LINDSAY

FRAGMENT.—THE WREN'S NEST

NEWS, LASSIES, NEWS

CROWDIE EVER MAIR

MALLY'S MEEK, MALLY'S SWEET

JOCKEY'S TAEN THE PARTING KISS

VERSES TO COLLECTOR MITCHELL

THE DEAN OF FACULTY

EPISTLE TO COLONEL DE PEYSTER

A LASS WI' A TOCHER

HERON ELECTION BALLAD, NO. IV.

COMPLIMENTARY VERSICLES TO JESSIE LEWARS THE TOAST

O LAY THY LOOF IN MINE, LASS

A HEALTH TO ANE I LOE DEAR

O WERT THOU IN THE CAULD BLAST

INSCRIPTION TO MISS JESSY LEWARS

FAIREST MAID ON DEVON BANKS

GLOSSARY

百年哈佛经典第7卷:圣奥古斯丁忏悔录(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE CONFESSIONS OF ST.AUGUSTINE

THE FIRST BOOK

THE SECOND BOOK

THE THIRD BOOK

THE FOURTH BOOK

THE FIFTH BOOK

THE SIXTH BOOK

THE SEVENTH BOOK

THE EIGHTH BOOK

THE NINTH BOOK

THE TENTH BOOK

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE IMITATION OF CHRIST

THE FIRST BOOK

CHAPTER I OF THE IMITATION OF CHRIST,AND OF CONTEMPT OF THE WORLD AND ALL ITS VANITIES

CHAPTER II OF THINKING HUMBLY OF ONESELF

CHAPTER III OF THE KNOWLEDGE OF TRUTH

CHAPTER IV OF PRUDENCE IN ACTION

CHAPTER V OF THE READING OF HOLY SCRIPTURES

CHAPTER VI OF INORDINATE AFFECTIONS

CHAPTER VII OF FLEEING FROM VAIN HOPE AND PRIDE

CHAPTER VIII OF THE DANGER OF TOO MUCH FAMILIARITY

CHAPTER IX OF OBEDIENCE AND SUBJECTION

CHAPTER X OF THE DANGER OF SUPERFLUITY OF WORDS

CHAPTER XI OF SEEKING PEACE OF MIND AND OF SPIRITUAL PROGRESS

CHAPTER XII OF THE USES OF ADVERSITY

CHAPTER XIII OF RESISTING TEMPTATION

CHAPTER XIV ON AVOIDING RASH JUDGMENT

CHAPTER XV OF WORKS OF CHARITY

CHAPTER XVI OF BEARING WITH THE FAULTS OF OTHERS

CHAPTER XVII OF A RELIGIOUS LIFE

CHAPTER XVIII OF THE EXAMPLE OF THE HOLY FATHERS

CHAPTER XIX OF THE EXERCISES OF A RELIGIOUS MAN

CHAPTER XX OF THE LOVE OF SOLITUDE AND SILENCE

CHAPTER XXI OF COMPUNCTION OF HEART

CHAPTER XXII ON THE CONTEMPLATION OF HUMAN MISERY

CHAPTER XXIII OF MEDITATION UPON DEATH

CHAPTER XXIV OF THE JUDGMENT AND PUNISHMENT OF THE WICKED

CHAPTER XXV OF THE ZEALOUS AMENDMENT OF OUR WHOLE LIFE

THE SECOND BOOK

THE THIRD BOOK

CHAPTER I OF THE INWARD VOICE OF CHRIST TO THE FAITHFUL SOUL

CHAPTER II WHAT THE TRUTH SAITH INWRDLY WITHOUT NOISE OF WORDS

CHAPTER III HOW ALL THE WORDS OF GOD ARE TO BE HEARD WITH HUMILITY, AND HOW MANY CONSIDER THEM NOT

CHAPTER IV HOW WE MUST WALK IN TRUTH AND HUMILITY BEFORE GOD

CHAPTER V OF THE WONDERFUL POWER OF THE DIVINE LOVE

CHAPTER VI OF THE PROVING OF THE TRUE LOVER

CHAPTER VII OF HIDING OUR GRACE UNDER THE GUARD OF HUMILITY

CHAPTER VIII OF A LOW ESTIMATION OF SELE IN THE SIGHT OF GOD

CHAPTER IX THAT ALL THINGS ARE TO BE REFERRED TO GOD,AS THE FINAL END

CHAPTER X THAT IT IS SWEET TO DESPISE THE WORLD AND TO SERVE GOD

CHAPTER XI THAT THE DESIRES OF THE HEART ARE TO BE EXAMINED AND GOVERNED

CHAPTER XII OF THE INWARD GROWTH OF PATIENCE,AND OF THE STRUGGLE AGAINST EVIL DESIRES

CHAPTER XIII OF THE OBEDIENCE OF ONE IN LOWLY SUBJECTION AFTER THE EXAMPLE OF JESUS CHRIST

CHAPTER XIV OF MEDITATION UPON THE HIDDEN JUDGMENTS OF GOD,THAT WE MAY NOT BE LIFTED UP BECAUSE OF OUR WELL-DOING

CHAPTER XV HOW WE MUST STAND AND SPEAK,IN EVERYTHING THAT WE DESIRE

CHAPTER XVI THAT TRUE SOLACE IS TO BE SOUGHT IN GOD ALONE

CHAPTER XVII THAT ALL CARE IS TO BE CAST UPON COD

CHAPTER XVIII THAT TEMPORAL MISERIES ARE TO BE BORNE PATIENTLY AFTER THE EXAMPLE OF CHRIST

CHAPTER XIX OF BEARING INJURIES,AND WHO SHALL BE APPROVED AS TRULY PATIENT

CHAPTER XX OF CONFESSION OF OUR INFIRMITY AND OF THE MISERIES OF THIS LIFE

CHAPTER XXI THAT WE MUST REST IN GOD ABOVE ALL GOODS AND GIFTS

CHAPTER XXII OF THE RECOLLECTION OF GOD’S MANIFOLD BENEFITS

CHAPTER XXIII OF FOUR THINGS WHIGH BRING GREAT PEACE

CHAPTER XXIV OF AVOIDING OF CURIOUS INQUIRY INTO THE LIFE OF ANOTHER

CHAPTER XXV WHEREIN FIRM PEACE OF HEART AND TRUE PROFIT CONSIST

CHAPTER XXVI OF THE EXALTATION OF A FREE SPIRIT,WHICH HUMBLE PRAYER MORE DESERVETH THAN DOTH FREQUENT READING

CHAPTER XXVII THAT PERSONAL LOVE GREATLY HINDERETH FROM THE HIGHEST GOOD

CHAPTER XXVIII AGAINST THE TONGUES OF DETRACTORS

CHAPTER XXIX HOW WHEN TRIBULATION COMETH WE MUST CAIL UPON AND BLESS GOD

CHAPTER XXX OF SEEKING DIVINE HELP,AND THE CONFIDENCE OF OBTAINING GRACE

CHAPTER XXXI OF THE NEGLECT OF EVERY CREATURE, THAT THE CREATOR MAY BE FOUND

CHAPTER XXXII OF SELF-DENIAL AND THE CASTING AWAY ALL SELFISHNESS

CHAPTER XXXIII OF INSTABILITY OF THE HEART,AND OF DIRECTING THE AIM TOWARDS GOD

CHAPTER XXXIV THAT TO HIM WHO LOVETH GOD IS SWEET ABOVE ALL THINGS AND IN ALL THINGS

CHAPTER XXXV THAT THERE IS NO SECURITY AGAINST TEMPTATION IN THIS LIFE

CHAPTER XXXVI AGAINST VAIN JUDGMENTS OF MEN

CHAPTER XXXVII OF PURE AND ENTIRE RESIGNATION OF SELF,FOR THE OBTAINING LIBERTY OF HEART

CHAPTER XXXVIII OF A GOOD GOVERNMENT IN EXTERNAL THINGS,AND OF HAVING RECOURSE TO GOD IN DANGERS

CHAPTER XXXIX THAT MAN MUST NOT BE IMMERSED IN BUSINESS

CHAPTER XL THAT MAN HATH NO GOOD IN HIMSELF,AND NOTHING WHEREOF TO GLORY

CHAPTER XLI OF CONTEMPT OF ALL TEMPORAL HONOUR

CHAPTER XLII THAT OUR PEACE IS NOT TO BE PLACED IN MEN

CHAPTER XLIII AGAINST VAIN AND WORLDLY KNOWLEDGE

CHAPTER XLIV OF NOT TROUBLING OURSELVES ABOUT OUTWARD THINGS

CHAPTER XLV THAT WE MUST NOT BELIEVE EVERYONE,AND THAT WE ARE PRONE TO FALL IN OUR WORDS

CHAPTER XLVI OF HAVING CONFIDENCE IN GOD WHEN EVIL WORDS ARE CAST AT US

CHAPTER XLVII THAT ALL TROUBLES ARE TO BE ENDURED FOR THE SAKE OF ETERNAL LIFE

CHAPTER XLVIII OF THE DAY OF ETERNITY AND OF THE STRAITNESSES OF THIS LIFE

CHAPTER XLIX OF THE DESIRE AFTER ETERNAL LIFE,AND HOW GREAT BLESSINGS ARE PROMISED TO THOSE WHO STRIVE

CHAPTER L HOW A DESOLATE MAN OUGHT TO COMMIT HIMSELF INTO THE HANDS OF GOD

CHAPTER LI THAT WE MUST GIVE OURSELVES TO HUMBLE WORKS WHEN WE ARE UNEOUAL TO THOSE THAT ARE LOETY

CHAPTER LII THAT A MAN OUGHT NOT TO RECKON HIMSELF WORTHY OF CONSOLATION, BUT MORE WORTHY OF CHASTISEMENT

CHAPTER LIII THAT THE GRACE OF GOD DOTH NOT JOIN ITSELF TO THOSE WHO MIND EARTHLY THINGS

CHAPTER LIV OF THE DIVERSE MOTIONS OF NATURE AND OF GRACE

CHAPTER LV OF THE CORRUPTION OF NATURE AND THE EFFICACY OF DIVINE GRACE

CHAPTER LVI THAT WE OUGHT TO DENY OURSELVES,AND TO IMITATE CHRIST BY MEANS OF THE CROSS

CHAPTER LVII THAT A MAN MUST NOT BE TOO MUCE CAST DOWN WHEN HE FALLETH INTO SOME FAULST

CHAPTER LVIII OF DEEPER MATTERS,AND GOD’S HIDDEN JUDGMENTS WHICH ARE NOT TO BE INQUIRED INTO

CHAPTER LIX THAT ALL HOPE AND TRUST IS TO BE FIXED IN GOD ALONE

THE FOURTH BOOK

CHAPTER I WITH HOW GREAT REVERENCE CHRIST MUST BE RECEIVED

百年哈佛经典第8卷:希腊戏剧(英文原版)

INTRODUCTION

THE HOUSE OF ATREUS

AGAMEMNON

THE LIBATION-BEARERS

THE FURIES

PROMETHEUS BOUND

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ŒDIPUS THE KING

ANTIGONE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

HIPPOLYTUS

THE BACCH

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE FROGS

百年哈佛经典第9卷:论友谊、论老年及书信集(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ON FRIENDSHIP

ON OLD AGE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

LETTERS

I TO ATTICUS(AT ATHENS)

II TO ATTICUS(AT ATHENS)

III TO CN. POMPEIUS MAGNUS

IV TO ATTICUS(IN EPIRUS)

V TO TERENTIA,TULLIOLA,AND YOUNG CICERO(AT ROME)

VI TO HIS BROTHER QUINTUS(ON HIS WAY TO ROME)

VII TO ATTICUS(IN EPIRUS)

VIII TO HIS BROTHER QUINTUS(IN SARDINIA)

IX TO ATTICUS(RETURNING FROM EPIRUS)

X TO L.LUCCEIUS

XI TO M.FADIUS GALLUS

XII TO M.MARIUS (AT CUM)

XIII TO HIS BROTHER QUINTUS (IN THE COUNTRY)

XIV TO HIS BROTHER QUINTUS(IN BRITAIN)

XV TO P.LENTULUS SPINTHER (IN CILICIA)

XVI TO C. TREBATIUS TESTA(IN GAUL)

XVII TO ATTICUS(AT ROME)

XVIII TO M.PORCIUS CATO (AT ROME)

XIX TO ATTICUS (IN EPIRUS)

XX M.PORCIUS CATO TO CICERO(IN CILICIA)

XXI TO M. PORCIUS CATO(AT ROME)

XXII TO TIRO (AT PATR)

XXIII TO L. PAPIRIUS PTUS(AT NAPLES)

XXIV TO L. PAPIRIUS PTUS (AT NAPLES)

XXV TO L. PAPIRIUS PTUS (AT NAPLES)

XXVI TO AULUS CCINA (IN EXILE)

XXVII SERVIUS SULPICIUS TO CICERO (AT ASTURA)

XXVIII TO SERVIUS SULPICIUS RUFUS (IN ACHAIA)

XXIX TO ATTICUS (AT ROME)

XXX TO ATTICUS (AT ROME)

XXXI TO ATTICUS (AT ROME)

XXXII TO ATTICUS (AT ROME)

XXXIII TO C. TREBATIUS TESTA (AT ROME)

XXXIV M. CICERO (THE YOUNGER) TO TIRO

XXXV QUINTUS CICERO TO TIRO

XXXVI TO M.IUNIUS BRUTUS (IN MACEDONIA)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

LETTERS

I TO SEPTITIUS

II TO ARRIANUS

III TO VOCONIUS ROMANUS

IV TO CORNELIUS TACITUS

V TO POWPEIUS SATURNINUS

VI TO ATTIUS CLEMENS

VII TO FABIUS JUSTUS

VIII TO CALESTRIUS TIRO

IX TO SOCIUS SENECIO

X TO JUNIUS MAURICUS

XI TO SEPTITIUS CLARUS

XII TO SUETONIUS TRANQUILLUS

XIII TO ROMANUS FIRMUS

XIV TO CORNELIUS TACITUS

XV TO PATERNUS

XVI TO CATILIUS SEVERUS注27

XVII TO VOCONIUS ROMANUS

XVIII TO NEPOS

XIX TO AVITUS

XX TO MACRINUS

XXI TO PRISCUS

XXII TO MAXIMUS

XXIII TO GALLUS

XXIV TO CEREALIS

XXV TO CALVISIUS

XXVI TO CALVISIUS

XXVII TO BBIUS MACER

XXVIII TO ANNIUS SEVERUS

XXIX TO CANINIUS RUFUS

XXX TO SPURINNA AND COTTIA注53

XXXI TO JULIUS GENITOR

XXXII TO CATILIUS SEVERUS

XXXIII TO ACILIUS

XXXIV TO NEPOS

XXXV TO SEVERUS

XXXVI TO CALVISIUS RUFUS

XXXVII TO CORNELIUS PRISCUS

XXXVIII TO FABATUS (HIS WIFE’S GRANDFATHER)

XXXIX TO ATTIUS CLEMENS

XL TO CATIUS LEPIDUS

XLI TO MATURUS ARRIANUS

XLII TO STATIUS SABINUS

XLIII TO CORNELIUS MINICIANUS

XLIV TO VALERIUS PAULINUS

XLV TO ASINIUS

XLVI TO HISPULLA

XLVII TO ROMATIUS FIRMUS

XLVIII TO LICINIUS SURA

XLIX TO ANNIUS SEVERUS

L TO TITIUS ARISTO

LI TO NONIUS MAXIMUS

LII TO DOMITIUS APOLLINARIS

LIII TO CORNELIUS MINICIANUS

LIV TO MARCELLINUS

LV TO SPURINNA

LVI TO PAULINUS

LVII TO RUFUS

LVIII TO ARRIANUS

LIX TO CALPURNIA注86

LX TO CALPURNIA

LXI TO PRISCUS

LXII TO ALBINUS

LXIII TO MAXIMUS

LXIV TO ROMANUS

LXV TO TACITUS

LXVI TO CORNELIUS TACITUS

LXVII TO MACER

LXVIII TO SERVIANUS

LXIX TO SEVERUS

LXX TO FABATUS

LXXI TO CORNELIANUS

LXXII TO MAXIMUS

LXXIII TO RESTITUTUS

LXXIV TO CALPURNIA注109

LXXV TO MACRINUS

LXXVI TO TUSCUS

LXXVII TO FABATUS (HIS WIFE'S GRANDFATHER)

LXXVIII TO CORELLIA

LXXIX TO CELER

LXXX TO PRISCUS

LXXXI TO GEMINIUS

LXXXII TO MAXIMUS

LXXXIII TO SURA

LXXXIV TO SEPTITIUS

LXXXV TO TACITUS

LXXXVI TO SEPTITIUS

LXXXVII TO CALVISIUS

LXXXVIII TO ROMANUS

LXXXIX TO ARISTO

XC TO PATERNUS

XCI TO MACRINUS

XCII TO RUFINUS

XCIII TO GALLUS

XCIV TO ARRIANUS

XCV TO MAXIMUS

XCVI TO PAULINUS

XCVII TO CALVISIUS

XCVIII TO ROMANUS

XCIX TO GEMINUS

C TO JUNIOR

CI TO QUADRATUS

CII TO GENITOR

CIII TO SABINIANUS

CIV TO MAXIMUS

CV TO SABINIANUS

CVI TO LUPERCUS

CVII TO CANINIUS

CVIII TO FUSCUS

CIX TO PAULINUS

CX TO FUSCUS

CORRESPONDENCE

TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

II TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

III TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

IV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

V TRAJAN TO PLINY

VI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

VII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

VIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

IX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

X TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XII TRAJAN TO PLINY

XIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XIV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XV TRAJAN TO PLINY

XVI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XVII TRAJAN TO PLINY

XVIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XIX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXIV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXVI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXVII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXVIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXIX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXXI TRAJAN TO PLINY

XXXII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXXIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

XXXIV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXXV TRAJAN TO PLINY

XXXVI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXXVII TRAJAN TO PLINY

XXXVIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XXXIX TRAJAN TO PLINY

XL TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XLI TRAJAN TO PLINY

XLII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XLIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

XLIV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XLV TRAJAN TO PLINY

XLVI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XLVII TRAJAN TO PLINY

XLVIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XLIX TRAJAN TO PLINY

L TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LI TRAJAN TO PLINY

LII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

LIV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LV TRAJAN TO PLINY

LVI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LVII TRAJAN TO PLINY

LVIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LIX TRAJAN TO PLINY

LX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXI TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXIV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXV TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXVI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXVII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXVIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXIX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXX TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXII TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXIV TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXVI TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXVII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXVIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXIX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXX TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXXI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXXII TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXXIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXXIV TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXXV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXXVI TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXXVII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

LXXXVIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

LXXXIX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XC TRAJAN TO PLINY

XCI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XCII TRAJAN TO PLINY

XCIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XCIV TRAJAN TO PLINY

XCV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

XCVI TRAJAN TO PLINY

XCVII注235 TO THE EMPEROR TRJAN

XCVIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

XCIX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

C TRAJAN TO PLINY

CI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CII TRAJAN TO PLINY

CIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CIV TRAJAN TO PLINY

CV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CVI TRAJAN TO PLINY

CVII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CVIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

CIX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CX TRAJAN TO PLINY

CXI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CXII TRAJAN TO PLINY

CXIII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CXIV TRAJAN TO PLINY

CXV TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CXVI TRAJAN TO PLINY

CXVII TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CXVIII TRAJAN TO PLINY

CXIX TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CXX TRAJAN TO PLINY

CXXI TO THE EMPEROR TRAJAN

CXXII TRAJAN TO PLINY

百年哈佛经典第10卷:国富论(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

INIRODUCTION AND PLAN OF THE WORK

BOOK I AN INQUIRY INTO THE NATURE AND CAUSES OF THE WEALTH OF NATIONS

CHAPTER I OF THE DIVISION OF LABOUR

CHAPTER II OF THE PRINCIPLE WHICH GIVES OCCASION TO THE DIVISION OF LABOUR

CHAPTER III THAT THE DIVISION OF LABOUR IS LIMITED BY THE EXTENT OF THE MARKET

CHAPTER IV OF THE ORIGIN AND USE OF MONEY

CHAPTER V OF THE REAL AND NOMINAL PRICE OF COMMODITIES OR OFTHEIR PRICE IN LABOUR, AND THEIR PRICE IN MONEY

CHAPTER VI OF THE COMPONENT PARTS OF THE PRICE OF COMMODITIES

CHAPTER VII OF THE NATURAL AND MARKEY PRICE OF COMMODITIES

CHAPTER VIII OF THE WAGES OF LABOUR

CHAPTER IX OF THE PROFITS OF STOCK

CHAPTER X OF WAGES AND PROFIT IN THE DIFFERENT EMPLOYMENTS OF LABOUR AND STOCK

CHAPTER XI OF THE RENT OF LAND

BOOK II OF THE NATURE, ACCUMULATION,AND EMPLOYMENT OF STOCK

CHAPTER I OF THE DIVISION OF STOCK

CHAPTER II OF MONEY CONSLDERED AS A PARTICULAR BRANCH OF THE GENERAL STOCK OF THE SOCIETY, OR OF THE EXPENCE OF MAINTAINING THE NATIONAL CAPITAL

CHAPTER III OF THE ACCUMULATION OF CAPITAL, OR OF PRODUCTIVE AND UNPRODUCTIVE LABOUR

CHAPTER IV OF STOCK LENT AT INTEREST

CHAPTER V OF THE DIFFERENT EMPLOYMENT OF CAPITALS

BOOK III OF THE DIFFERENT PROGRESS OF OPULENCE IN DIFFERENT NATIONS

CHAPTER I OF THE NATURAL PROGRESS OF OPULENCE

BOOK IV OF SYSTEMS OF POLITICAL CONOMY

INTRODUCTION

CHAPTER I OF THE PRINCIPLE OF THE COMMERCIAL OR MERCANTILE SYSTEM

CHAPTER II OF RESTRAINTS UPON THE IMPORTATION FROM FOREIGN COUNTRIES OF SUCH GOODS AS CAN BE PRODUCED AT HOME

CHAPTER III OF THE EXTRAORDINARY RESTRAINTS UPON THE IMPORTATION

CHAPTER IV OF DRAWBACKS

CHAPTER V OF BOUNTIES

CHAPTER VI OF TREATIES OF COMMERCE

CHAPTER VII OF COLONIES

CHAPTER VIII CONCLUSION OF THE MERCANTILE SYSTEM

CHAPTER IX OF THE AGRICULTURAL SYSTEMS, OR OF THE SYSTEMS OF POLITICAL CONOMY, WHICH REPRESENT THE PRODUCE OF LAND AS EITHER THE SOLE OR THE PRINCIPAL SOURCE OF THE REVENUE AND WEALTH OF EVERY COUNTRY

BOOK V OF THE REVENUE OF THE SOVEREIGN OR COMMONWEALTH

CHAPTER I OF THE EXPENCES OF THE SOVEREIGN OR COMMONWEALTH

CHAPTER II OF THE SOURCES OF THE GENERAL OR PUBLIC REVENUE OF THE SOCIETY

CHAPTER III OF PUBLIC DEBTS

百年哈佛经典第11卷:物种起源论(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

AN HISTORICAL SKETCH

INTRODUCTION

CHAPTER I VARIATION UNDER DOMESTICATION

CHAPTER II VARIATION UNDER NATURE

CHAPTER III STRUGGLE FOR EXISTENCE

CHAPTER IV NATURAL SELECTION; OR THE SURVIVAL OF THE FITTEST

CHAPTER V LAWS OF VARIATION

CHAPTER VI DIFFICULTIES OF THE THEORY

CHAPTER VII MISCELLANEOUS OBJECTIONS TO THE THEORY OF NATURAL SELECTION

CHAPTER VIII INSTINCT

CHAPTER IX HYBRIDISM

CHAPTER X ON THE IMPERFECTION OF THE GEOLOGICAL RECORD

CHAPTER XI ON THE GEOLOGICAL SUCCESSION OF ORGANIC BEINGS

CHAPTER XII GEOGRAPHICAL DISTRIBUTION

CHAPTER XIII GEOGRAPHICAL DISTRIBUTION—continued

CHAPTER XIV MUTUAL AFFINITIES OF ORGANIC BEINGS: MORP-HOLOGY:EMBRYOLOGY: RUDIMENTARY ORGANS

CHAPTER XV RECAPITULATION AND CONCLUSION

GLOSSARY

百年哈佛经典第12卷:比较列传(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THEMISTOCLES

PERICLES

ARISTIDES

ALCIBIADES

CORIOLANUS

COMPARISON OF ALCIBIADES WITH CORIOLANUS

DEMOSTHENES

CICERO

COMPARISON OF DEMOSTHENES AND CICERO

CÆSAR

ANTONY

百年哈佛经典第13卷:伊尼亚德(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

TO THE MOST HONORABLE JOHN, LORD MARQUIS OF NORMANBY EARL OF MULGRAVE, &C.

THE FIRST BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE SECOND BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE THIRD BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE FOURTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE FIFTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE SIXTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE SEVENTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE EIGHTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE NINTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE TENTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE ELEVENTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

THE TWELFTH BOOK OF THE ÆNEIS

POSTSCRIPT TO THE READER

百年哈佛经典第14卷:唐吉珂德(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

AUTHOR'S PREFACE TO THE READER

SONNETS

THE FIRST PART

CHAPTER Ⅰ

WHEREIN IS REHEARSED THE CALLING AND EXERCISE OF THE RENOWNED GENTLEMAN, DON QUIXOTE OF THE MANCHA

CHAPTER II

OF THE FIRST SALLY THAT DON QUIXOTE MADE TO SEEK ADVENTURES

CHAPTER III

WHEREIN IS RECOUNTED THE PLEASANT MANNER OBSERVED IN THE KNIGHTING OF DON QUIXOTE

CHAPTER IV

OF THAT WHICH BEFEL TO OUR KNIGHT AFTER HE HAD DEPARTED FROM THE INN

CHAPTER V

WHEREIN IS PROSECUTED THE FORMER NARRATION OF OUR KNIGHT'S MISFORTUNES

CHAPTER VI

OF THE PLEASANT AND CURIOUS SEARCH MADE BY THE CURATE AND THE BARBER OF DON QUIXOTE'S LIBRARY

CHAPTER VII

OF THE SECOND DEPARTURE WHICH OUR GOOD KNIGHT, DON QUIXOTE, MADE FROM HIS HOUSE TO SEEK ADVENTURES

CHAPTER VIII

OF THE GOOD SUCCESS DON QUIXOTE HAD, IN THE DREADFUL

THE SECOND BOOK

CHAPTER I

WHEREIN IS RELATED THE EVENTS OF THE FEARFUL BATTLE WHICH THE GALLANT BISCAINE FOUGHT WITH DON QUIXOTE

CHAPTER II

OF THAT WHICH AFTER DEFEL DON QUIXOTE WHEN HE HAD LEFT THE LADIES

CHAPTER III

OF THAT WHICH PASSED BETWEEN DON QUIXOTE AND CERTAIN GOATHERDS

CHAPTER IV

OF THAT WHICH ONE OF THE GOATHERDS RECOUNTED TO THOSE THAT WERE WITH DON QUIXOTE

CHAPTER V

WHEREIN IS FINISHED THE HISTORY OF THE SHEPHERDESS MARCELA, WITH OTHER ACCIDENTS

CHAPTER VI

WHEREIN ARE REHEARSED THE DESPAIRING VERSES OF THE DEAD SHEPHERD, WITH OTHER UNEXPECTED ACCIDENTS

THE THIRD BOOK

CHAPTER I

CHAPTER II

CHAPTER III

CHAPTER IV

CHAPTER V

CHAPTER VI

CHAPTER VII

CHAPTER VIII

CHAPTER IX

CHAPTER X

CHAPTER XI

CHAPTER XII

CHAPTER XIII

THE FOURTH BOOK

CHAPTER I

CHAPTER II

CHAPTER III

CHAPTER IV

CHAPTER V

CHAPTER VI

CHAPTER VII

CHAPTER VIII

CHAPTER IX

CHAPTER X

CHAPTER XI

CHAPTER XII

CHAPTER XIII

CHAPTER XV

CHAPTER XV

CHAPTER XVI

CHAPTER XVII

CHAPTER XVIII

CHAPTER XIX

CHAPTER XX

CHAPTER XXI

CHAPTER XXII

CHAPTER XXIII

CHAPTER XXIV

CHAPTER XXV

GLOSSARY

百年哈佛经典第15卷:天路历程(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE AUTHOR’S APOLOGY

THE PILGRIM’S PROGRESS

THE CONCLUSION

THE AUTHOR'S WAY OF SENDING FORTH HIS SECOND PART OF THE PILGRIM

THE SECOND PART

THE AUTHOR'S VINDICATION

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE LIFE OF DR. DONNE

THE LIFE OF MR. GEORGE HERBERT

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

百年哈佛经典第16卷:天方夜谭(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

INTRODUCTION

[Nights 1—3]

THE STORY OF THE MERCHANT AND THE JINNI

THE STORY OF THE FIRST SHEYKH AND THE GAZELLE

THE STORY OF THE SECOND SHEYKH AND THE TWO BLACK HOUNDS

THE STORY OF THE THIRD SHEYKH AND THE MULE

[Nights 3—9]

THE STORY OF THE FISHERMAN

THE STORY OF KING YUNAN AND THE SAGE DUBAN

THE STORY OF THE HUSBAND AND THE PARROT

THE STORY OF THE ENVIOUS WEZIR AND THE PRINCE AND THE GHULEH

THE STORY OF THE YOUNG KING OF THE BLACK ISLANDS

[Nights 9—18]

THE STORY OF THE PORTER AND THE LADIES OF BAGHDAD,AND OF THE THREE ROYAL MENDICANTS,ETC.

THE STORY OF THE FIRST ROYAL MENDICANT

THE STORY OF THE SECOND ROYAL MENDICANT

THE STORY OF THE ENVIER AND THE ENVIED

THE STORY OF THE THIRD ROYAL MENDICANT

THE STORY OF THE FIRST OF THE THREE LADIES OF BAGHDAD

THE STORY OF THE SECOND OF THE THREE LADIES OF BAGHDAD

[Nights 24—32]

THE STORY OF THE HUMPBACK

THE STORY TOLD BY THE CHRISTIAN BROKER

THE STORY TOLD BY THE SULTAN’S STEWARD

THE STORY TOLD BY THE JEWISH PHYSICIAN

THE STORY TOLD BY THE TAILOR

THE BARBER’S STORY OF HIMSELF

THE BARBER’S STORY HIS FIRST BROTHER

THE BARBER’S STORY OF HIS SECOND BROTHER

THE BARBER’S STORY OF HIS THIRD BROTHER

THE BARBER’S STORY OF HIS FOURTH BROTHER

THE BARBER’S FIFTH BROTHER

THE BARBER'S STORY OF HIS SIXTH BROTHER

[Nights 32—36]

THE STORY OF NUR-ED-DIN AND ENIS-EL-JELIS

[Nights 537—566]

THE STORY OF ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA AND-ES-SINDIBAD OF THE LAND

THE FIRST VOYAGE OF ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA

THE SECOND VOYAGE OF ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA

THE THIRD VOYAGE OF ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA

THE FOURTH VOYAGE OF ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA

THE FIFTH VOYAGE OF ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA

THE SIXTH VOYAGE OF ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA

THE SEVENTH VOYAGE OF ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA

[Nights 566—578]

THE STORY OF THE CITY OF BRASS

[Nights 738—756]

THE STORY OF JULLANAR OF THE SEA

APPENDIX

THE STORY OF ‘ALA-ED-DIN AND THE WONDERFUL LAMP

THE STORY OF ‘ALI BABA AND THE FORTY THIEVES

百年哈佛经典第17卷:民间传说与寓言(英文原版)

ÆSOP’S FABLES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE COCK AND THE PEARL

THE WOLF AND THE LAMB

THE DOG AND THE SHADOW

THE LION'S SHARE

THE WOLF AND THE CRANE

THE MAN AND THE SERPENT

THE TOWN MOUSE AND THE COUNTRY MOUSE

THE FOX AND THE CROW

THE SICK LION

THE ASS AND THE LAPDOG

THE LION AND THE MOUSE

THE SWALLOW AND THE OTHER BIRDS

THE FROGS DESIRING A KING

THE MOUNTAINS IN LABOUR

THE HARES AND THE FROGS

THE WOLF AND THE KID

THE WOODMAN AND THE SERPENT

THE BALD MAN AND THE FLY

THE FOX AND THE STORK

THE FOX AND THE MASK

THE JAY AND THE PEACOCK

THE FROG AND THE OX

ANDROCLES

THE BAT,THE BIRDS,AND THE BEASTS

THE HART AND THE HUNTER

THE SERPENT AND THE FILE

THE MAN AND THE WOOD

THE DOG AND THE WOLF

THE BELLY AND THE MEMBERS

THE HART IN THE OX-STALL

THE FOX AND THE GRAPES

THE HORSE, HUNTER, AND STAG

THE PEACOCK AND JUNO

THE FOX AND THE LION

THE LION AND THE STATUE

THE ANT AND THE GRASSHOPPER

THE TREE AND THE REED

THE FOX AND THE CAT

THE WOLF IN SHEEP'S CLOTHING

THE DOG IN THE MANGER

THE MAN AND THE WOODER GOD

THE FISHER

THE SHEPHERD'S BOY

THE YOUNG THIEF AND HIS MOTHER

THE MAN AND HIS TWO WIVES

THE NURSE AND THE WOLF

THE TORTOISE AND THE BIRDS

THE TWO CRABS

THE ASS IN THE LION'S SKIN

THE TWO FELLOWS AND THE BEAR

THE TWO POTS

THE FOUR OXEN AND THE LION

THE FISHER AND THE LITTLE FISH

AVARICIOUS AND ENVIOUS

THE CROW AND THE PITCHER

THE MAN AND THE SATYR

THE GOOSE WITH THE GOLDEN EGGS

THE LABOURER AND THE NIGHTINGALE

THE FOX, THE COCK, AND THE DOG

THE WIND AND THE SUN

HERCULES AND THE WAGGONER

THE MAN,THE BOY,AND THE DONKEY

THE MISER AND HIS GOLD

THE FOX AND THE MOSQUITOES

THE FOX WITHOUT A TAIL

THE ONE-EYED DOE

BELLING THE CAT

THE HARE AND THE TORTOISE

THE OLD MAN AND DEATH

THE HARE WITH MANG FRIENDS

THE LION IN LOVE

THE BUNDLE OF STICKS

THE LION,THE FOX,AND THE BEASTS

THE ASS'S BRAINS

THE EAGLE AND THE ARROW

THE MILKMAID AND HER PAIL

THE CAT-MAIDEN

THE HORSE AND THE ASS

THE TRUMPETER TAKEN PRISONER

THE BUFFOON AND THE COUNTRYMAN

THE OLD WOMAN AND THE WINE-JAR

THE FOX AND THE GOAT

GRIMM’S TALES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE FROG-KING,OR IRON HENRY

OUR LADY'S CHILD

THE WOLF AND THE SEVEN LITTLE KIDS

FAITHFUL JOHN

THE PACK OF RAGAMUFFINS

RAPUNZEL注1

THE THREE LITTLE MEN IN THE WOOD

THE THREE SPINNERS

HÄSEL AND GRETHEL

THE FISHERMAN AND HIS WIFE注4

THE VALIANT LITTLE TAILOR

CINDERELLA

MOTHER HOLLE

THE SEVEN RAVENS

LITTLE RED-CAP注7

THE BREMEN TOWN-MUSICIANS

THE GIRL WITHOUT HANDS

CLEVER ELSIE

THUMBLING

THUMBLING AS JOURNEYMAN

THE SIX SWANS

LITTLE BRIAR-ROSE

FUNDEVOGEL注8

KING THRUSHBEARD

LITTLE SNOW-WHITE

RUMPELSTILTSKIN

THE THREE FEATHERS

THE GOLDEN GOOSE

ALLERLEIRAUH

THE WOLF AND THE FOX

HANS IN LUCK

THE GOOSE-GIRL

THE PEASANT'S WISE DAUGHTER

THE SPIRIT IN THE BOTTLE

BEARSKIN

THE WILLOW-WREN AND THE BEAR

WISE FOLKS

THE SHROUD

THE TWO KINGS' CHILDREN

THE SEVEN SWABIANS

ONE-EYE, TWO-EYES, AND THREE-EYES

SNOW-WHITE AND ROSE-RED

ANDERSEN'S TALES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE UGLY DUCKLING

THE SWINEHERD

THE EMPEROR'S NEW CLOTHES

THE LITTLE SES-MAID

THE EIFIN MOUND

THE WILD SWANS

THE GARDEN OF PARADISE

THE CONSTANT TIN SOLDIER

THE DAISY

THE NIGHTINGALE

THE STORKS

THE DARNING-NEEDLE

THE SHADOW

THE RED SHOES

LITTLE LDA'S FLOWERS

THE ANGEL

THE FLYING TRUNK

THE TINDER-BOX

THE BUCKWHEAT

THE BELL

百年哈佛经典第18卷:英国现代戏剧(英文原版)

ALL FOR LOVE; OR, THE WORLD WELL LOST

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DEDICATION

PREFACE

PROLOGUE

ALL FOR LOVE OR THE WORLD WELL LOST

EPILOGUE

THE SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

A PORTRAIT

PROLOGUE

THE SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL

EPILOGUE

SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

PROLOGUE

SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER OR THE MISTAKES OF A NIGHT

THE CENCI

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DEDICATION

PREFACE

THE CENCI

A BLOT IN THE ’SCUTCHEON

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

A BLOT IN THE 'SCUTCHEON A TRAGEDY

MANFRED

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

MANFRED

百年哈佛经典第19卷:浮士德(第一幕)(英文原版)

THE TRAGEDY OF FAUST

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DEDICATION

PROLOGUE FOR THE THEATRE

PROLOGUE IN HEAVER

THE TRAGETY OF FAUST

THE TRAGICAL HISTORY OF

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE TRAGICAL HISTORY OF DR. FAUSTUS

EGMONT A TRAGEDY IN FIVE ACTS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

EGMONT

HERMANN AND DOROTHEA

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

CALLIOPE

TERPSICHORE

THALIA

EUTERPE

POLYHYMNIA

CLIO

ERATO

MELPOMENE

URANIA

百年哈佛经典第20卷:神曲(英文原版)

THE DIVINE COMEDY— INFERNO[HELL]:

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

CANTO I

CANTO II

CANTO III

CANTO IV

CANTO V

CANTO VI

CANTO VII

CANTO VIII

CANTO IX

CANTO X

CANTO XI

CANTO XII

CANTO XIII

CANTO XIV

CANTO XV

CANTO XVI

CANTO XVII

CANTO XVIII

CANTO XIX

CANTO XX

CANTO XXI

CANTO XXII

CANTO XXIII

CANTO XXIV

CANTO XXV

CANTO XXVI

CANTO XXVII

CANTO XXVIII

CANTO XXIX

CANTO XXX

CANTO XXXI

CANTO XXXII

CANTO XXXIII

CANTO XXXIV

PURGATORY

CANTO I

CANTO II

CANTO III

CANTO IV

CANTO V

CANTO VI

CANTO VII

CANTO VIII

CANTO IX

CANTO X

CANTO XI

CANTO XII

CANTO XIII

CANTO XIV

CANTO XV

CANTO XVI

CANTO XVII

CANTO XVIII

CANTO XIX

CANTO XX

CANTO XXI

CANTO XXII

CANTO XXIII

CANTO XXIV

CANTO XXV

CANTO XXVI

CANTO XXVII

CANTO XXVIII

CANTO XXIX

CANTO XXX

CANTO XXXI

CANTO XXXII

CANTO XXXIII

PARADISE

CANTO I

CANTO II

CANTO III

CANTO IV

CANTO V

CANTO VI

CANTO VII

CANTO VIII

CANTO IX

CANTO X

CANTO XI

CANTO XII

CANTO XIII

CANTO XIV

CANTO XV

CANTO XVI

CANTO XVII

CANTO XVIII

CANTO XIX

CANTO XX

CANTO XXI

CANTO XXII

CANTO XXIII

CANTO XXIV

CANTO XXV

CANTO XXVI

CANTO XXVII

CANTO XXVIII

CANTO XXIX

CANTO XXX

CANTO XXXI

CANTO XXXII

CANTO XXXIII

GLOSSARY

百年哈佛经典第21卷:许婚的爱人(英文原版)

I PROMESSI SPOSI

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

CHAPTER I

CHAPTER II

CHAPTER III

CHAPTER IV

CHAPTER V

CHAPTER VI

CHAPTER VII

CHAPTER VIII

CHAPTER IX

CHAPTER X

CHAPTER XI

CHAPTER XII

CHAPTER XIII

CHAPTER XIV

CHAPTER XV

CHAPTER XVI

CHAPTER XVII

CHAPTER XVIII

CHAPTER XIX

CHAPTER XX

CHAPTER XXI

CHAPTER XXII

CHAPTER XXIII

CHAPTER XXIV

CHAPTER XXV

CHAPTER XXVI

CHAPTER XXVII

CHAPTER XXVIII

CHAPTER XXIX

CHAPTER XXX

CHAPTER XXXI

CHAPTER XXXII

CHAPTER XXXIII

CHAPTER XXXIV

CHAPTER XXXV

CHAPTER XXXVI

CHAPTER XXXVII

CHAPTER XXXVIII

百年哈佛经典第22卷:奥德赛(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

BOOK I

BOOK II

BOOK III

BOOK IV

BOOK V

BOOK VI

BOOK VII

BOOK VIII

BOOK IX

BOOK X

BOOK XI

BOOK XII

BOOK XIII

BOOK XIV

BOOK XV

BOOK XVI

BOOK XVII

BOOK XVIII

BOOK XIX

BOOK XX

BOOK XXI

BOOK XXII

BOOK XXIII

BOOK XXIV

百年哈佛经典第23卷:两年水手生涯(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

PREFACE

CHAPTER I DEPARTURE

CHAPTER II FIRST IMPRESSIONS—“SAIL HO!”

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

CHAPTER IV A ROGUE—TROUBLE ON BOARD—“LAND HO!”—POMPERO—CAPE HORN

CHAPTER V CAPE HORN—A VISIT

CHAPTER VI LOSS OF A MAN—SUPERSTITION

CHAPTER VII JUAN FERNANDEZ—THE PACIFIC

CHAPTER VIII “TARRING DOWN”—DAILY LIFE—“GOING AFT”—CALIFORNIA

CHAPTER IX CALIFORNIA—A SOUTH-EASTER

CHAPTER X A SOUTH-EASTER—PASSAGE UP THE COAST

CHAPTER XI PASSAGE UP THE COAST—MONTEREY

CHAPTER XII LIFE AT MONTEREY

CHAPTER XIII TRADING—A BRITISH SAILOR

CHAPTER XIV SANTA BARBARA—HIDE-DROGHING—HARBOR DUTIES—DISCONTENT—SAN PEDRO

CHAPTER XV A FLOGGING—A NIGHT ON SHORE—THE STATE OF THINGS ON BOARD—SAN DIEGO

CHAPTER XVI LIBERTY-DAY ON SHORE

CHAPTER XVII SAN DIEGO—A DESERTION—SAN PEDRO AGAIN—BEATING UP COAST

CHAPTER XVIII EASTER SUNDAY—“SAIL HO!”—WHALES—SAN JUAN—ROMANCE OF HIDE-DROGHING—SAN DIEGO AGAIN

CHAPTER XIX THE SANDWICH ISLANDERS—HIDE-CURING—WOOD-CUTTING—RATTLE-SNAKES—NEW-COMERS

CHAPTER XX LEISURE—NEWS FROM HOME—“BURNING THE WATER”

CHAPTER XXI CALIFORNIA AND ITS INHABITANTS

CHAPTER XXII LIFE ON SHORE—THE ALERT

CHAPTER XXIII NEW SHIP AND SHIPMATES—MY WATCHMATE

CHAPTER XXIV SAN DIEGO AGAIN—A DESCENT—HURRIED DEPARTURE—A NEW SHIPMATE

CHAPTER XXV RUMORS OF WAR—A SPOUTER—SLIPPING FOR A SOUTH-EASTER—A GALE

CHAPTER XXVI SAN FRANCISCO—MONTEREY

CHAPTER XXVII THE SUNDAY WASH-UP—ON SHORE—A SET-TO—A GRANDEE—“SAIL HO!”—A FANDANGO

CHAPTER XXVIII AN OLD FRIEND—A VICTIM—CALIFORNIA RANGERS—NEWS FROM HOME—LAST LOOKS

CHAPTER XXIX LOADING FOR HOME—A SURPRISE—LAST OF AN OLD FRIEND

CHAPTER XXX BEGINNING THE LONG RETURN VOYAGE—A SCARE

CHAPTER XXXI BAD PROSPECTS—FIRST TOUCH OF CAPE HORN—ICEBERGS—

CHAPTER XXXII ICE AGAIN—A BEAUTIFUL AFTERNOON—CAPE HORN—“LAND HO!”—HEADING FOR HOME

CHAPTER XXXIII CRACKING ON—PROGRESS HOMEWARD—A PLEASANT SUNDAY—A FINE SIGHT—BY-PLAY

CHAPTER XXXIV NARROW ESCAPES—THE EQUATOR—TROPICAL SQUALLS—A THUNDER STORM

CHAPTER XXXV A DDOUBLE REEF-TOP-SAIL BREEZE—SCURVY—A FRIEND IN NEED—PREPARING FOR PORT—THE GULF STREAM

CHAPTER XXXVI SOUNDINGS—SIGHTS FROM HOME—BOSTON HARBOR—LEAVING THE SHIP

CONCLUDING CHAPTER

TWENTY FOUR YEARS LATER

百年哈佛经典第24卷:伯克文集(英文原版)

GENERAL INTRODUCTION

PREFACE

ON TASTE

INTRODUCTORY DISCOURSE

THE SUBLIME AND BEAUTIFUL

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

PART I

SECTION I.—NOVELTY

SECT II.—PAIN AND PLEASURE

SECT III.—THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THE REMOVAL OF PAIN, AND POSITIVE PLEASURE

SECT. IV.—OF DELIGHT AND PLEASURE AS OPPOSED TO EACH OTHER

SECT. V.—JOY AND GRIEF

SECT. VI.—OF THE PASSIONS WHICH BELONG TO SELFPRESERVATION

SECT. VII.—OF THE SUBLIME

SECT. VIII.—OF THE PASSIONS WHICH BELONG TO SOCIETY

SECT. IX.—THE FINAL CAUSE OF THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN\=THE PASSIONG BELONGING TO SELF-PRESERVATION, AND\=THOSE WHICH REGARD THE SOCIETY OF THE SEXES

SECT. X.—OF BEAUTY

SECT. XI.—SOCIETY AND SOLITUDE

SECT. XII.—SYMPATHY, IMITATION, AND AMBITION

SECT. XIII.—SYMPATHY

SECT. XIV. — THE EFFECTS OF SYMPATHY IN THE DISTRESSES OF OTHERS

SECT. XV.—OF THE EFFECTS OF TRAGEDY

SECT. XVI.—IMITATION

SECT. XVII.—AMBITION

SECT. XVIII.—THE RECAPITULATION

SECT. XIX.—THE CONCLUSION

PART II

SECTION I.—OF THE PASSION CAUSED BY THE SUBLIME

SECT. II.—TERROR

SECT. III.—OBSCURITY

SECT. IV.—OF THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN CLEARNESS AND OBSCURITY WITH REGARD TO THE PASSIONS

SECT. IV.—THE SAME SUBJECT CONTINUED

SECT. V.—POWER

SECT. VI.—PRIVATION

SECT. VII.—VASTNESS

SECT. VIII.—INFINITY

SECT. IX.—SUCCESSION AND UNIFORMITY

SECT. X.—MAGNITUDE IN BUILDING

SECT. XI.—INFINITY IN PLEASING OBJECTS

SECT. XII.—DIFFICULTY

SECT. XIII.—MAGNIFICENCE

SECT. XIV.—LIGHT

SECT. XV.—LIGHT IN BUILDING

SECT. XVI.—COLOUR CONSIDERED AS PRODUCTIVE OF THE SUBLIME

SECT. XVII.—SOUND AND LOUDNESS

SECT. XVIII.—SUDDENNESS

SECT. XIX.—INTERMITTING

SECT. XX.—THE CRIES OF ANIMALS

SECT. XXI.—SMELL AND TASTE. BITTERS AND STENCHES

SECT. XXII.—FEELING. PAIN

PART III

SECTION I.—OF BEAUTY

SECT. II.—PROPORTION NOT THE CAUSE OF BEAUTY IN VEGETABLES

SECT. III.—PROPORTION NOT THE CAUSE OF BEAUTY IN ANIMALS

SECT. IV.—PROPORTION NOT THE CAUSE OF BEAUTY IN\=THE HUMAN SPECIES

SECT. V.—PROPORTION FURTHER CONSIDERED

SECT. VI.—FITNESS NOT THE CAUSE OF BEAUTY

SECT. VII.—THE REAL EFFECTS OF FITNESS

SECT. VIII.—THE RECAPITULATION

SECT. IX.—PERFECTION NOT THE CAUSE OF BEAUTY

SECT. X.—HOW FAR THE IDEA OF BEAUTY MAY BE APPLIED TO THE QUALITIES OF THE MIND

SECT. XI.—HOW FAR THE IDEA OF BEAUTY MAY\= BE APPLIED TO VIRTUE

SECT. XII.—THE REAL CAUSE OF BEAUTY

SECT. XIII.—BEAUTIFUL OBJECTS SMALL

SECT. XIV.—SMOOTHNESS

SECT. XV.—GRADUAL VARIATION

SECT. XVI.—DELICACY

SECT. XVII.—BEAUTY IN COLOUR

SECT. XVIII.—RECAPITULATION

SECT. XIX.—THE PHYSIOGNOMY

SECT. XX.—THE EYE

SECT. XXI.—UGLINESS

SECT. XXII.—GRACE

SECT. XXIII.—ELEGANCE AND SPECIOUSNESS

SECT. XXIV.—THE BEAUTIFUL IN FEELING

SECT. XXV.—THE BEAUTIFUL IN SOUNDS

SECT. XXVI.—TASTE AND SMELL

SECT. XXVII.—THE SUBLIME AND BEAUTIFUL COMPARED

PART IV

SECTION I.—OF THE EFFICIENT CAUSE OF THE SUBLIME\= AND BEAUTIFUL

SECT. II.—ASSOCIATION

SECT. III.—CAUSE OF PAIN AND FEAR

SECT. IV.—CONTINUED

SECT. V.—HOW THE SUBLIME IS PRODUCED

SECT. VI.—HOW PAIN CAN BE A CAUSE OF DELIGHT

SECT. VII.—EXERCISE NECESSARY FOR THE FINER ORGANS

SECT. VIII.—WHY THINGS NOT DANGEROUS PRODUCE A PASSION LIKE TERROR

SECT. IX.—WHY VISUAL OBJECTS OF GREAT DIMENSIONS ARE SUBLIME

SECT. X.—UNITY WHY REQUISITE TO VASTNESS

SECT. XI.—THE ARTIFICIAL INFINITE

SECT. XII.—THE VIBRATIONS MUST BE SIMILAR

SECT. VII.—THE EFFECTS OF SUCCESSION IN VISUAL OBJECTS EXPLAINED

SECT. XIV.—LOCKE’S OPINION CONCERNING DARKNESS CONSIDERED

SECT. XV.—DARKNESS TERRIBLE IN ITS OWN NATURE

SECT. XVI.—WHY DARKNESS IS TERRIBLE

SECT. XVII.—THE EFFECTS OF BLACKNESS

SECT. XVIII.—THE EFFECTS OF BLACKNESS MODERATED

SECT. XIX.—THE PHYSICAL CAUSE OF LOVE

SECT. XX.—WHY SMOOTHNESS IS BEAUTIFUL

SECT. XXI.—SWEETNESS, ITS NATURE

SECT. XXII.—SWEETNESS RELAXING

SECT. XXIII.—VARIATION, WHY BEAUTIFUL

SECT. XXIV.—CONCERNING SMALLNESS

SECT. XXV.—OF COLOUR

PART V

SECTION I.—OF WORDS

SECT. II.—THE COMMON EFFECTS OF POETRY, \=NOT BY RAISING IDEAS OF THINGS

SECT. III.—GENERAL WORDS BEFORE IDEAS

SECT. IV.—THE EFFECT OF WORDS

SECT. V.—EXAMPLES THAT WORDS MAY AFFECT WITHOUT RAISING IMAGES

SECT. VI.—POETRY NOT STRICTLY AN TMITATIVE ART

SECT. VII.—HOW WORDS INFLUENCE THE PASSIONS

REFLECTIONS ON THE REVOLUTION IN FRANCE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

A LETTER FROM THE RIGHT HON. EDMUND BURKE TO A NOBLE LORD

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

百年哈佛经典第25卷:穆勒文集(英文原版)

AUTOBIOGRAPHY JOHN STUART MILL

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

CHAPTER I CHILDHOOD AND EARLY EDUCATION

CHAPTER II MORAL INFLUENCES IN EARLY YOUTH. MY FATHER'S CHARACTER AND OPINIONS.

CHAPTER III LAST STAGE OF EDUCATION, AND FIRST OF SELF-EDUCATION

CHAPTER IV YOUTHFUL PROPAGANDISM. THE WESTMINSTER REVIEW

CHAPTER V A CRISIS IN MY MENTAL HISTORY. ONE STAGE ONWARD

CHAPTER VI COMMENCEMENT OF THE MOST VALUABLE FRIENDSHIP OF MY LIFE. MY FATHER'S DEATH. WRITINGS AND OTHER PROCEEDINGS UP TO 1840

CHAPTER VII GENERAL VIEW OF THE REMAINDER OF MY LIFE

ON LIBERTY

CHAPTER I INTRODUCTORY

CHAPTER II OF THE LIBERTY OF THOUGHT AND DISCUSSION

CHAPTER III ON INDIVIDUALITY, AS ONE OF THE ELEMENTS OF WELLBEING

CHAPTER IV OF THE LIMITS TO THE AUTHORITY OF SOCIETY OVER THE INDIVIDUAL

CHAPTER V APPLICATIONS

CHARACTERISTICS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

INAUGURAL ADDRESS AT EDINBURGH

SIR WALTER SCOTT

百年哈佛经典第26卷:欧洲大陆戏剧(英文原版)

LIFE IS A DREAM

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

ACT II

ACT III

POLYEUCTE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

ACT II

ACT III

ACT IV

ACT V

PHÆDRA

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

ACT II

ACT III

ACT IV

ACT V

TARTUFFE OR THE HYPOCRITE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

ACT II

ACT III

ACT IV

ACT V

MINNA VON BARNHELM

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

ACT II

ACT III

ACT IV

ACT V

WILHELM TELL

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

ACT II

ACT III

ACT IV

ACT V

百年哈佛经典第27卷:英国名家随笔(英文原版)

THE DEFENSE OF POESY

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ON SHAKESPEARE ON BACON

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

OF AGRICULTURE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE VISION OF MIRZA

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

WESTMINSTER ABBEY

THE SPECTATOR CLUB

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

HINTS TOWARDS AN ESSAY ON CONVERSATION

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

A TREATISE ON GOOD MANNERS AND GOOD BREEDING

ON THE DEATH OF ESTHER JOHNSON

THE SHORTEST-WAY WITH THE DISSENTERS:

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE EDUCATION OF WOMEN

LIFE OF ADDISON

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

OF THE STANDARD OF TASTE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

FALLACIES OF ANTI-REFORMERS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ON POESY OR ART

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

OF PERSONS ONE WOULD WISH TO HAVE SEEN

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DEATHS OF LITTLE CHILDREN

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ON THE REALITIES OF IMAGINATION

ON THE TRAGEDIES OF SHAKSPERE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

LEVANA AND OUR LADIES OF SORROW

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

A DEFENCE OF POETRY

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

MACHIAVELLI

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

百年哈佛经典第28卷:英国与美国名家随笔(英文原版)

JONATHAN SWIFT

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE IDEA OF A UNIVERSITY

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

I. WHAT IS A UNIVERSITY?

II. SITE OF A UNIVERSITY

III. UNIVERSITY LIFE AT ATHENS

THE STUDY OF POETRY

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

SESAME AND LILIES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

LECTURE I.—SESAME: OF KINGS' TREASURIES 注12

LECTURE—Ⅱ.—LILIES OF QUEENS’ GARDENS.注30

JOHN MILTON

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

SCIENCE AND CULTURE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

RACE AND LANGUAGE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

TRUTH OF INTERCOURSE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

SAMUEL PEPYS

THE DIARY

A LIBERAL GENIUS

RESPECTABILITY

ON THE ELEVATION OF THE LABORING CLASSES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

INTRODUCTORY REMARKS

LECTURE II

THE POETIC PRINCIPLE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

WALKING

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ABRAHAM LINCOLN DEMOCRACY

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DEMOCRACY

百年哈佛经典第29卷:比格尔号上的旅行(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

PREFACE

CHAPTER I ST. JAGO—CAPE DE VERD ISLANDS

CHAPTER II RIO DE JANEIRO

CHAPTER III MALDONADO

CHAPTER IV RIO NEGRO TO BHIA BLANCA

CHAPTER V BAHIA BLANCA

CHAPTER VI BAHIA BLANCA TO BUENOS AYRES

CHAPTER VII BUENOS AYRES AND ST.FÉ

CHAPTER VIII BANDA ORIENTAL AND PATAGONIA

CHAPTER IX SANTA CRUZ, PATAGONIA, AND THE FALKLAND ISLANDS

CHAPTER X TIERRA DEL FUEGO

CHAPTER XI STRAIT OF MAGELLAN.—CLIMATE OF THE SOUTHERN COASTS

CHAPTER XII CENTRAL CHILE

CHAPTER XIII CHILOE AND CHONOS ISLANDS

CHAPTER XIV CHILOE AND CONCEPCION: GREAT EARTHQUAKE

CHAPTER XV PASSAGE OF THE CORDILLERA

CHAPTER XVI NORTHERN CHILE AND PERU

CHAPTER XVII GALAPAGOS ARCHIPELAGO

CHAPTER XVIII TAHITI AND NEW ZEALAND

CHAPTER XIX AUSTRALIA

CHAPTER XX KEELING ISLAND:—CORAL FORMATIONS

CHAPTER XXI MAURITIUS TO ENGLAND

百年哈佛经典第30卷:科学论文集:物理学、化学、天文学、地质学(英文原版)

THE FORCES OF MATTER

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

LECTURE I THE FORCE OF GRAVITAION

LECTURE II GRAVITATION—COHESION

LECTURE III COHESION—CHEMICAL AFFINITY

LECTURE IV CHEMICAL AFFINITY—HEAT

LECTURE V MAGNETISM—ELECTRICITY

LECTURE VI THE CORRELATION OF THE PHYSICAL FORCES

THE CHEMICAL HISTORY OF A CANDLE

LECTURE I A CANDLE: THE FLAM—ITS SOURCES—STRUC-TURE—MOBILITY—BRIGHTNESS

LECTURE II A CANDLE: BRIGHTNESS OF THE FLAMES—AIR NECESSARY FOR COMBUSTION—PRO-DUCTION OF WATER

LECTURE III PRODUCTS: WATER FROM THE COMBUSTION—NATURE OF WATER—A COMPOUND—HYDROGEN

LECTURE IV HYDROGEN IN THE CANDLE—BURNS INTO WATER —THE OTHER PART OF WATER—OXYGEN

LECTURE V OXYGEN PRESENT IN THE AIR—NATURE OF THE ATMOSPHERE—ITS PROPERTIES—OTHER PRODUCTS FROM THE CANDLE—CARBONIC ACID—ITS PROPERTIES

LECTURE VI CARBON OR CHARCOAL—COAL-GAS—RESPIRATION AND ITS ANALOGY TO THE BURNING OF A CANDLE—CONCLUSION

ON THE CONSERVATION OF FORCE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ICE AND GLACIERS

ADDITIONS

THE WAVE THEORY OF LIGHT

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE TIDES

APPENDIX A

THE EXTENT OF THE UNIVERSE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

GEOGRAPHICAL EVOLUTION

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

百年哈佛经典第31卷:契里尼自传(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

BENVENUTO CELLINI'S AUTOBIGOGRAOHY

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LXXXVII

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THIS CAPITOLO I WRITE TO LUCA MARTIN

SECOND BOOK

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II

III

IV

V

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百年哈佛经典第32卷:文学和哲学名家随笔(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE AUTHOR TO THE READER

THAT WE SHOULD NOT JUDGE OF OUR HAPPINESSE UNTILL AFTER OUR DEATH

THAT TO PHILOSOPHISE IS TO LEARNE HOW TO DIE

OF THE INSTITUTION AND EDUCATION OF CHILDREN;

OF FRIENDSHIP

OF BOOKES

MONTAIGNE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

WHAT IS A CLASSIC?

THE POETRY OF THE CELTIC RACES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

I.

II.

III.

IV.

V.

VI.

THE EDUCATION OF THE HUMAN RACE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

LETTERS UPON THE ÆSTHETIC EDUCATION OF MAN

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

LETTER I.

LETTER II.

LETTER III.

LETTER IV.

LETTER V.

LETTER VI.

LETTER VII.

LETTER VIII.

LETTER IX.

LETTER X.

LETTER XI.

LETTER XII.

LETTER XIII.

LETTER XIV.

LETTER XV.

LETTER XVI.

LETTER XVII.

LETTER XVIII.

LETTER XIX.

LETTER XX.

LETTER XXI.

LETTER XXII.

LETTER XXIII.

LETTER XXIV.

LETTER XXV.

LETTER XXVI.

LETTER XXVII.

FUNDAMENTAL PRINCIPLES OF THE METAPHYSIC OF MORALS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

PREFACE

FIRST SECTION

SECOND SECTION

THIRD SECTION

BYRON AND GOETHE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

百年哈佛经典第33卷:古代和现代著名航海与旅行记(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

AN ACCOUNT OF EGYPT

TACITUS ON GERMANY

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

SIR FRANCIS DRAKE REVIVED

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

TO THE COURTEOUS READER

SIS FRANCIS DRAKE'S FAMOUS VOYAGE ROUND THE WORLD

DRAKE’S GREAT ARMADA

SIR HUMPHREY GILBERT'S VOYAGE TO NEWFOUNDLAND

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE DISCOVERY OF GUIANA

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

RALEIGH’S DISCOVERY OF GUIANA

TO THE READER

THE DISCOVERY① OF GUIANA②

百年哈佛经典第34卷:法国和英国著名哲学家(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DISCOURSE ON THE METHOD

PART I

PART II

PART III

PART IV

PART V

PART VI

LETTERS ON THE ENGLISH

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

LETTER I ON THE QUAKERS

LETTER II ON THE QUAKERS

LETTER III ON THE QUAKERS

LETTER IV ON THE QUAKERS

LETTER V ON THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND

LETTER VI ON THE RRESBYTERIANS

LETTER VII ON THE SOCINIANS,OR ARIANS,OR ANTITRINITARIANS

LETTER VIII ON THE PARLIAMENT

LETTER IX ON THE GOVERNMENT

LETTER X ON THE TRADE

LETTER XI ON INOCULATION

LETTER XII ON THE LORD BACON

LETTER XIII ON MR. LOCKE

LETTER XIV ON DESCARTES AND SIR ISAAC NEWTON

LETTER XV ON ATTRACTION

LETTER XVI ON SIR ISAAC NEWTON'S OPTICS

LETTER XVII ON INFINITES IN GEOMETRY,AND SIR ISAAC NEWTON'S CHRONOLOGY

LETTER XVIII ON TRAGEDY

LETTER XIX ON COMEDY

LETTER XX ON SUCH OF THE NOBILITY AS CULTIVATE THE BELLES LETTRES

LETTER XXI ON THE EARL OF ROCHESTER AND MR. WALLER

LETTER XXII ON MR,POPE AND SOME OTHER FAMOUS POETS

LETTER XXIII ON THE REGARD THAT OUGHT TO BE SHOWN TO MEN OF LETTERS

LETTER XXIV ON THE ROYAL SOCIETY AND OTHER ACADEMIES

ON THE INEQUALITY AMONG MANKIND

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

A DISCOURSE

DISCOURSE

FIRST PART

SECOND PART

PROFESSION OF FAITH OF A SAVOYARD VICAR

INTRODUCTION

OF MAN,BEING THE FIRST PART OF LEVIATHAN

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

INTRODUCTION

CHAPTER I OF SENSE

CHAPTER II OF IMAGINATION

CHAPTER III OF THE CONSEQUENCE OR TRAIN OF IMAGINATIONS

CHAPTER IV OF SPEECH

CHAPTER V OF REASON AND SCIENCE

CHAPTER VI OF THE INTERIOR BEGINNINGS OF VOLUNTARY MOTIONS, COMMONLY CALLED THE PASSIONS; AND THE SPEECHES BY WHICH THEY ARE EXPRESSED.

CHAPTER VII OF THE ENDS, OR RESOLUTIONS OF DISCOURSE

CHAPTER VIII OF THE VIRTUES COMMONLY CALLED INTELLECTUAL, AND THEIR CONTRARY DEFECTS

CHAPTER IX OF THE SEVERAL SUBJECTS OF KNOWLEDGE

CHAPTER X OF POWER, WORTH, DINGITY, HONOUR, AND WORTHINESS

CHAPTER XI OF THE DIFFERENCE OF MANNERS

CHAPTER XII OF RELIGION

CHAPTER XIII OF THE NATURAL CONDITION OF MANKIND AS CONCERNING THEIR FELICITY AND MISERY

CHAPTER XIV OF THE FIRST AND SECOND NATURAL LAWS, AND OF CONTRACTS

CHAPTER XV OF OTHER LAWS OF NATURE

CHAPTER XVI OF PERSONS, AUTHORS, AND THINGS PERSONATED

百年哈佛经典第35卷:见闻与传奇(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE CAMPAIGN OF CRECY

HOW THE KING OF ENGLAND CAME OVER THE SEA AGAIN, TO RESCUE THEM IN AIGUILLON

HOW THE KING OF ENGLAND RODE IN THREE BATTLES THROUGH NORMANDY

OF THE GREAT ASSEMBLY THAT THE FRENCH KING MADE TO RESIST THE KING OF ENGLAND

OF THE BATTLE OF CAEN, AND HOW THE ENGLISHMEN TOOK THE TOWN

HOW SIR GODFREY OF HARCOURT FOUGHT WITH THEM OF AMIENS BEFORE PARIS.

HOW THE FRENCH KING FOLLOWED THE KING OF ENGLAND IN BEAUVOISINOIS

OF THE BATTLE OF BLANCHE-TAQUE BETWEEN THE KING OF ENGLAND AND SIR GODEMAR DU FAY

OF THE ORDER OF THE ENGLISHMEN AT CRESSY, AND HOW THEY MADE THREE BATTLES AFOOT

THE ORDER OF THE FRENCHMEN AT CRESSY, AND HOW THEY BEHELD THE DEMEANOUR OF THE ENGLISHMEN

OF THE BATTLE OF CRESSY BETWEEN THE KING OF ENGLAND AND THE FRENCH KING

HOW THE NEXT DAY AFTER THE BATTLE THE ENGLISHMEN DISCOMFITED DIVERS FRENCHMEN

HOW THE NEXT DAY AFTER THE BATTLE OF CRESSY THEY THAT WERE DEAD WERE NUMBERED BY THE ENGLISHMEN

THE BATTLE OF POITIERS

OF THE GREAT HOST THAT THE FRENCH KING BROUGHT TO THE BATTLE OF POITIERS

OF THE ORDER OF THE FRENCHMEN BEFORE THE BATTLE OF POITIERS

HOW THE CARDINAL OF PERIGORD TREATED TO MAKE AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE FRENCH KING AND THE PRINCE BEFORE THE BATTLE OF POITIERS

OF THE BATTLE OF POITIERS BETWEEN THE PRINCE OF WALES AND THE FRENCH KING

OF TWO FRENCHMEN THAT FLED FROM THE BATTLE OF POITIERS AND TWO ENGLISHMEN THAT FOLLOWED THEM

HOW KING JOHN WAS TAKEN PRISONER AT THE BATTLE OF POITIERS

OF THE GIFT THAT THE PRINCE GAVE TO THE LORD AUDLEY AFIER THE BATTLE OF POITIERS

HOW THE ENGLISHMAN WON GREATLY AT THE BATTLE OF POITIERS

HOW THE LORD JAMES AUDLEY GAVE TO HIS FOUR SQUIRES THE FIVE HUNDRED MARKS OF REVENUES THAT THE PRINCE HAD GIVEN HIM

HOW THE PRINCE MADE A SUPPER TO THEFRENCH KING THE SAME DAY OF THE BATTLE

HOW THE PRINCE RETURNED TO BORDEAUX AFTER THE BATTLE OF POITIERS

WAT TYLER'S REBELLION

HOW THE COMMONS OF ENGLAND REBELLED AGAINST THE NOBLEMEN

THE EVIL DEEDS THAT THESE COMMONS OF ENGLAND DID TO THE KING’S OFFICERS, AND HOW THEY SENT A KNIGHT TO SPEAK WITH THE KING

HOW THE COMMONS OF ENGLAND ENTERED INTO LONDON, AND OF THE GREAT EVIL THAT THEY DID, AND OF THE DEATH OF THE BISHOP OF CANTERBURY AND DIVERS OTHER

HOW THE NOBLES OF ENGLAND WERE IN GREAT PERIL TO HAVE BEEN DESTROYED, AND HOW THESE REBELS WERE PUN- ISHED AND SENT HOME TO THEIR OWN HOUSES

THE BATTLE OF OTTERBURN

HOW SIR HENRY PERCY AND HIS BROTHER WITH A GOOD NUMBER

HOW THE EARL JAMES DOUGLAS BY HIS VALIANTNESS EN-COURAGED

HOW IN THIS BATTLE SIR RALPH PERCY WAS SORE HURT AND TAKEN PRISONER BY A SCOTTISH KNIGHT

HOW THE SCOTS WON THE BATTLE AGAINST THE ENGLISHMEN BESIDE

HOW SIR MATTHEW REDMEN DEPARTED FROM THE BATTLE TO SAVE

HOW THE SCOTS DEPARTED ANDCARRIED WITH THEM THE EARL DOUGLAS

THE HOLY GRAIL FROM THE BOOK OF KING ARTHUR

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE THIRTEENTH BOOK

THE FOURTEENTH BOOK

THE FIFTEENTH BOOK

THE SIXTEENTH BOOK

THE SEVENTEENTH BOOK

A DESCRIPTION OF ELIZABETHAN ENGLAND

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

CHAPTER I OF DEGREES OF PEOPLE IN THE COMMONWEALTH OF ELIZABETHAN ENGLAND

CHAPTER II OF CITIES AND TOWNS IN ENGLAND

CHAPTER III OF GARDENS AND ORCHARDS

CHAPTER IV OF FAIRS AND MARKETS

CHAPTER V OF THE ANCIENT AND PRESENT ESTATE OF THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND

CHAPTER VI OF THE FOOD AND DIET OF THE ENGLISH

CHAPTER VII OF OUR APPAREL AND ATTIRE

CHAPTER VIII OF THE MANNER OF BUILDING AND FURNITURE OF OUR HOUSES

CHAPTER IX OF PROVISION MADE FOR THE POOR

CHAPTER X OF THE AIR AND SOIL AND COMMODITIES OF THIS ISLAND

CHAPTER XI OF SUNDRY MINERALS AND METALS

CHAPTER XII OF CATTLE KEPT FOR PROFIT

CHAPTER XIII OF WILD AND TAME FOWLS

CHAPTER XIVOF SAVAGE BEASTS AND VERMIN

CHAPTER XV OF OUR ENGLISH DOGS AND THEIR QUALITIES

CHAPTER XVI OF THE NAVY OF ENGLAND the Navy of England

CHAPTER XVII OF SUNDRY KINDS OF PUNISHMENT APPOINTED FOR OFFENDERS

CHAPTER XVIII OF UNIVERSITIES

百年哈佛经典第36卷: 君王论(英文原版)乌托邦(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DEDICATION

NICCOLO MACHIAVELLI

CHAPTER I OF THE VARIOUS KINDS OF PRINCEDOM, AND OF THE WAYS IN WHICH THEY ARE ACQUIRED

CHAPTER II OF HEREDITARY PRINCEDOMS

CHAPTER III OF MIXED PRINCEDOMS

CHAPTER IV WHY THE KINGDOM OF DARIUS, CONQUERED BY ALEXANDER, DID NOT, ON ALEXANDER'S DEATH, REBEL AGAINST HIS SUCCESSORS

CHAPTER V HOW CITIES OR PROVINCES WHICH BEFORE THEIR ACQUISITION HAVE LIVED UNDER THEIR OWN LAWS ARE TO BE GOVERNED

CHAPTER VI OF NEW PRINCEDOMS WHICH A PRINCE ACQUIRES WITH HIS OWN ARMS AND BY MERIT

CHAPTER VII OF NEW PRINCEDOMS ACQUIRED BY THE AID OF OTHERS AND BY GOOD FORTUNE

CHAPTER VIII OF THOSE WHO BY THEIR CRIMES COME TO BE PRINCES

CHAPTER IX OF THE CIVIL PRINCEDOM

CHAPTER X HOW THE STRENGTH OF ALL PRINCEDOMS SHOULD BE MEASURED

CHAPTER XI OF ECCLESIASTICAL PRINCEDOMS

CHAPTER XII HOW MANY DIFFERENT KINDS OF SOLDIERS THERE ARE,AND OF MERCENARIES

CHAPTER XIII OF AUXILIARY, MIXED, AND NATIONAL ARMS

CHAPTER XIV OF THE DUTY OF A PRINCE IN RESPECT OF MILITARY AFFAIRS

CHAPTER XV OF THE QUALITIES IN RESPECT OF WHICH MEN,AND MOST OF ALL PRINCES, ARE PRAISED OF BLAMED

CHAPTER XVI OF LIBERALITY AND MISERLINESS

CHAPTER XVII OF CRUSLTY AND CLEMENCY, AND WHETHER IT IS BETTER TO BE LOVED OR FEARED

CHAPTER XVIII HOW PRINCES SHOULD KEEP FAITH

CHAPTER XIX THAT A PRINCE SHOULD SEEK TO ESCAPE CONTEMPT AND HATRED

CHAPTER XX WHETHER FORTRESSES, AND CERTAIN OTHER EXEDIE-NTS TO WHICH PRINCES OFTEN HAVE RECOURSE, ARE PROFITABLE OR HURTFUL

CHAPTER XXI HOW A PRINCE SHOULD BEAR HIMSELF SO AS TO ACQUIRE REPUTATION

CHAPTER XXII OF THE SECRETARIES OF PRINCES

CHAPTER XXIII THAT FLATTERERS SHOULD BE SHUNED

CHAPTER XXIV WHY THE PRINCES OF ITALY HAVE LOST THEIR STATES

CHAPTER XXV WHAT FORTUNE CAN EFFECT IN HUMAN AFFAIRS,AND HOW SHE MAY BE WITHSTOOD

CHAPTER XXVI AN EXHORTATION TO LIBERATE ITALY FROM THE BARBARIANS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE LIFE OF SIR THOMAS MORE

UTOPIA

THE SECOND BOOK

THE NINETY-FIVE THESES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

INTRODUCTORY LETTER

THE NINETY-FIVE THESES

PROTESTATIOM

DEDICATORY LETTER

ADDRESS TO THE NOBILITY

INTRODUCTION

THE THREE WALLS OF THE ROMANISTS

(a) THE FIRST WALL

(b) THE SECOND WALL

(c) THE THIRD WALL

OF THE MATTERS TO BE CONSIDERED IN THE COUNCILS

TWENTY-SEVEN ARTICLES RESPECTING THE REFORMATION OF THE CHRISTIAN ESTATE

CONCERNING CHRISTIAN LIBERTY

LETTER OF MARTIN LUTHER TO POPE LEO X

CONCERNING CHRISTIAN LIBERTY

百年哈佛经典第37卷:17、18世纪英国著名哲学家(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DEDICATION

SOME THOUGHTS CONCERNONG EDUCATION

THREE DIALOGUES BETWEEN HYLAS AND PHILONOUS, ETC.

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE FIRST DIALOGUE

THE SECOND DIALOGUE

THE THIRD DIALOGUE

AN ENQUIRY CONCERNING HUMAN UNDERSTANDING

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

SECTION I OF THE DIFFERENT SPECIES OF PHILOSOPHY.

SECTION II OF THE ORIGIN OF IDEAS

SECTION III OF THE ASSOCIATION OF IDEAS

SECTION IV SCEPTICAL DOUBTS CONCERNING THE OPERATIONS OF THE UNDERSTANDING

SECTION V SCEPTICAL SOLUTION OF THESE DOUBTS

SECTION VI OF PROBABILITY注20

SECTION VII OF THE IDEA OF NECESSARY CONNEXION

SECTION VIII OF LIBERTY AND NECESSITY

SECTION IX OF THE REASON OF ANIMALS

SECTION X OF MIRACLES

SECTION XI OF A PARTICULAR PROVIDENCE AND OF A FUTURE STATE

SECTION XII OF THE ACADEMICAL OR SCEPTICAL PHILOSOPHY

百年哈佛经典第38卷:科学论文集:物理学、医学、外科学和地质学(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE OATH OF HIPPOCRATES

THE LAW OF HIPPOCRATES

JOURNEYS IN DIVERSE PLACES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE JOURNEY TO TURIN. 1537

THE JOURNEY TO MAROLLES AND LOW BRITTANY. 1543

THE JOURNEY TO PERPIGNAN. 1543

THE JOURNEY TO LANDRESY. 1544

THE JOURNEY TO BOULOGNE. 1545

THE JOURNEY TO GERMANY. 1552

THE JOURNEY TO DANVILLIERS. 1552

THE JOURNEY TO CHÂTEAU LE COMTE. 1552

THE JOURNEY TO METZ. 1552

THE JOURNEY TO HESDIN. 1553

BATTLE OF SAINT QUENTIN. 1557

THE JOURNEY TO THE CAMP AT AMIENS. 1558

THE JOURNEY TO BOURGES. 1562

THE JOURNEY TO ROUEN. 1562

THE BATTLE OF DREUX. 1562

THE JOURNEY TO HAVRE DE GRACE. 1563

THE JOURNEY TO BAYONNE. 1564

BATTLE OF SAINT DENIS. 1567

VOYAGE OF THE BATTLE OF MONCONTOUR. 1569

THE JOURNEY TO FLANDERS. 1569

ON THE MOTION OF THE HEART AND BLOOD IN ANIMALS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

DEDICATION

INTRODUCTION

CHAPTER I THE AUTHOR'S MOTIVES FOR WRITING

CHAPTER II ON THE MOTIONS OF THE HEART, AS SEEN IN THE DISSECTION OF LIVING ANIMALS

CHAPTER III OF THE MOTIONS OF THE ARTERIES, AS SEEN IN THE DISSECTION OF LIVING ANIMALS

CHAPTER IV OF THE MOTION OF THE HEART AND ITS AURICLES, AS SEEN IN THE BODIES OF LIVING ANIMALS

CHAPTER V OF THE MOTION, ACTION AND OFFICE OF THE HEART

CHAPTER VI OF THE COURSE BY WHICH THE BLOOD IS CARRIED FROM THE VENA CAVA INTO THE ARTERIES, OR FROM THE RIGHT INTO THE LEFT VENTRICLE OF THE HEART

CHAPTER VII THE BLOOD PASSES THROUGH THE SUBSTANCE OF THE LUNGS FROM THE RIGHT VENTRICLE OF THE HEART INTO THE PULMONARY VEINS AND LEFT VENTRICLE

CHAPTER VIII OF THE QUANTITY OF BLOOD PASSING THROUGH THE HEART FROM THE VEINS TO THE ARTERIES; AND OF THE CIRCULAR MOTION OF THE BLOOD

CHAPTER IX THAT THERE IS A CIRCULATION OF THE BLOOK IS CONFIRMED FROM THE FIRST PROPOSITION

CHAPTER X THE FIRST POSITION: OF THE QUANTITY OF BLOOD PASSING FROM THE VEINS TO THE ARTERIES. AND THAT THERE IS A CIRCUIT OF THE BLOOD, FREED FROM OBJECTIONS, AND FARTHER CONFIRMED BY EXPERIMENT

CHAPTER XI THE SECOND POSITION IS DEMONSTRATED

CHAPTER XII THAT THERE IS A CIRCULATION OF THE BLOOD IS SHOWN FROM THE SECOND POSITION DEMONSTRATED

CHAPTER XIII THE THIRD POSITION IS CONFIRMED: AND THE CIRCULATION OF THE BLOOD IS DEMONSTRATED FROM IT

CHAPTER XIV CONCLUSION OF THE DEMONSTRATION OF THE CIRCULATION

CHAPTER XV THE CIRCULATION OF THE BLOOD IS FURTHER CONFIRMED BY PROBABLE REASONS

CHAPTER XVI THE CIRCULATION OF THE BLOOD IS FURTHER PROVED FROM CERTAIN CONSEQUENCES

CHAPTER XVII THE MOTION AND CIRCULATION OF THE BLOOD ARE CONFIRMED FROM THE PARTICULARS APPARENT IN THE STRUCTURE OF THE HEART, AND FROM THOSE THINGS WHICH DISSECTION UNFOLDS

THE THREE ORIGINAL PUBLICATIONS ON VACCINATION AGAINST SMALLPOX

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

I AN INQUIRY INTO THE CAUSES AND EFFECTS OF THE VARIOLÆ

II FURTHER OBSERVATIONS ON THE VARIOLÆ VACCINÆ, OR COW-POX. 1799

III A CONTINUATION OF FACTS AND OBSERVATIONS RELATIVE

THE CONTAGIOUSNESS OF PUERPERAL FEVER

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ON THE ANTISEPTIC PRINCIPLE OF THE PRACTICE OF SURGERY

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE PHYSIOLOGICAL THEORY OF FERMENTATION

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

AUTHOR'S PREFACE

§ I. ON THE RELATIONS EXISTING BETWEEN OXYGEN AND YEAST

§ II. FERMENTATION IN SACCHARINE FRUITS IMMERSED IN CARBONIC ACID GAS

§ III. REPLY TO CERTAIN CRITICAL OBSERVATIONS OF THE GERMAN NATURALISTS, OSCAR BREFELD AND MORITZ TRAUBE

§ IV. FERMENTATION OF DEXTRO-TARTRATE OF LIME注132

§ V. ANOTHER EXAMPLE OF LIFE WITHOUT AIR—FERMENTATION OF LACTATE OF LIME

§ VI. REPLY TO THE CRITICAL OBSERVATIONS OF LIEBIG, PUBLISHED IN 1870.注148

THE GERM THEORY AND ITS APPLICATIONS TO MEDICINE AND SURGERY注159

ON THE EXTENSION OF THE GERM THEORY

PREJUDICES WHICH HAVE RETARDED THE PROGRESS OF GEOLOGY

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

UNIFORMITY OF CHANGE

百年哈佛经典第39卷:名著之前言与序言(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

PREFACES AND EPILOGUES

TITLE AND PROLOGUE TO BOOK I

EPILOGUE TO BOOK II

EPILOGUE TO BOOK III

DICTES AND SAYINGS OF THE PHILOPHERS

GOLDEN LEGEND

CATON (1483)

AESOP (1483)

CHAUCER'S CANTERBUTY TALES

MALORY'S KING ARTHUR. (1485)

ENEYDOS (1490)

DEDICATILN OF THE INSTITUTES OF THE CHRISTIAN RELIGION

GENERAL SYLLABUS

DEDICATION OF THE REVOLUTIONS OF THE HEAVENLY BODIES

PREFACE TO THE HISTORY OF THE REFORMATION IN SCOTLAND

PREFATORY LETTER TO SIR WALTER RALEIGH ON THE FAERIE QUEENE

PREFACE TO THE HISTORY OF THE WORLD

PROŒMIUM,EPISTLE DEDICATORY,PREFACE,

PREFACE TO THE INSTAURATIO MAGNA

THE PLAN OF THE INSTAURATIO MAGNA

PREFACE TO THE NOVUM ORGANUM

PREFACE TO THE FIRST FOLIO EDITION OF SHAKESPEARE'S PLAYS

PREFACE TO THE PHILOSOPHIAE NATURALIS PRINCIPIA MATHEMATICA

PREFACE TO FABLES, ANCIENT AND MODERN

PREFACE TO JOSEPH ANDREWS

PREFACE TO THE ENGLISH DICTIONARY

PREFACE TO SHAKESPEARE

INTRODUCTION TO THE PROPYLÄEN

PREFACES TO VARIOUS VOLUMES OF POEMS

PREFACE TO LYRICAL BALLADS

APPENDIX TO LYRICAL BALLADS

PREFACE TO POEMS

ESSAY SUPPLEMENTARY TO PREFACE

PREFACE TO CROMWELL

PREFACE TO LEAVES OF GRASS

INTRODUCTION TO THE HISTORY OF ENGLISH LITERATURE

I

II

III

IV

V

VI

VII

VIII

百年哈佛经典第40卷:英文诗集(卷I):从乔叟到格雷(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

GEOFFREY CHAUCER

THE PROLOGUE TO THE CANTERBURY TALES

2 THE NUN’S PRIEST’S TALE

3 THE DOUGLAS TRAGEDY注603

4 THE TWA SISTERS

5 EDWARD

6 BABYLON; OR, THE BONNIE BANKS O FORDIE

7 HIND HORN

8 LORD THOMAS AND FAIR ANNET

9 LOVE GREGOR

10 BONNY BARBARA ALLAN

11 THE GAY GOSS-HAWK

12 THE THREE RAVENS

13 THE TWA CORBIES注673

14 SIR PATRICK SPENCE

15 THOMAS RYMER AND THE QUEEN OF ELFLAND

16 SWEET WILLIAM’S GHOST

17 THE WIFE OF USHER’S WELL

18 HUGH OF LINCOLN

19 YOUNG BICHAM

20 GET UP AND BAR THE DOOR

21 THE BATTLE OF OTTERBURN

22 CHEVY CHASE

23 JOHNIE ARMSTRONG

24 CAPTAIN CAR

25 THE BONNY EARL OF MURRAY

26 KINMONT WILLIE

27 BONNIE GEORGE CAMPBELL

28 THE DOWY HOUMS O YARROW

29 MARY HAMILTON

30 THE BARON OF BRACKLEY

31 BEWICK AND GRAHAME

32 A GEST OF ROBYN HODE

THE SECOND FYTTE

THE THIRDE FYTTE

THE FOURTH FYTTE

THE FYFTH FYTTE

THE SIXTH FYTTE

THE SEVENTH FYTTE

THE EIGHTH FYTTE

ANONYMOUS

33 BALOW

34 THE OLD CLOAK

35 JOLLY GOOD ALE AND OLD

SIR THOMAS WYATT

36 A SUPPLICATION

37 THE LOVER'S APPEAL

HENRY HOWARD, EARL OF SURREY

38 COMPLAINT OF THE ABSENCE OF HER LOVER BEING UPON THE SEA

39 THE MEANS TO ATTAIN HAPPY LIFE

GEORGE GASCOIGNE

40 A LOVER'S LULLABY

NICHOLAS BRETON

41 PHILLIDA AND CORIDON

ANONYMOUS

42 A SWEET LULLABY

43 PREPARATIONS

44 THE UNFAITHFUL SHEPHERDESS

ANTHONY MUNDAY

45 BEAUTY BATHING

RICHARD EDWARDES

46 AMANTIUM IRAE

SIR WALTER RALEIGH

47 HIS PILGRIMAGE

48 THE LIE

49 VERSES

50 WHAT IS OUR LIFE

SIR EDWARD DYER

51 MY MIND TO ME A KINGDOM IS

JOHN LYLY

52 CUPID AND CAMPASPE

53 SPRING'S WELCOME

SIR PHILIP SIDNEY

54 SONG

55 A DIRGE

56 A DITTY

57 LOVING IN TRUTH

58 BE YOUR WORDS MADE, GOOD SIR, OF INDIAN WARE

59 TO SLEEP

60 TO THE MOON

THOMAS LODGE

61 ROSALIND'S MADRIGAL

62 ROSALINE

63 PHILLIS

GEORGE PEELE

64 PARIS AND ŒNONE

ROBERT SOUTHWELL

65 THE BURNING BABE

SAMUEL DANIEL

66 BEAUTY, TIME, AND LOVE

67 TO SLEEP

MICHAEL DRAYTON

68 AGINCOURT

69 TO THE VIRGINIAN VOYAGE

70 LOVE'S FAREWELL

HENRY CONSTABLE

71 DIAPHENIA

EDMUND SPENSER

72 PROTHALAMION

73 EPITHALAMION

74 A DITTY

75 PERIGOT AND WILLIE'S ROUNDELAY

76 EASTER

77 WHAT GUILE IS THIS?

78 FAIR IS MY LOVE

79 SO OFT AS I HER BEAUTY DO BEHOLD

80 RUDELY THOU WRONGEST MY DEAR HEART'S DESIRE

81 ONE DAY I WROTE HER NAME UPON THE STRAND

82 LIKE AS THE CULVER, ON THE BARED BOUGH

WILLIAM HABINGTON

83 TO ROSES IN THE BOSOM OF CASTARA

84 NOX NOCTI INDICAT SCIENTIAM

CHRISTOPHER MARLOWE

85 THE PASSIONATE SHEPHERD TO HIS LOVE

86 HER REPLY

RICHARD ROWLANDS

87 OUR BLESSED LADY'S LULLABY

THOMAS NASHE

88 IN TIME OF PESTILENCE

89 SPRING

WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE

90 WINTER

91 O MISTRESS MINE

92 FANCY

93 UNDER THE GREENWOOD TREE

94 A LOVER AND HIS LASS

95 SILVIA

96 SPRING

97 LULLABY

98 OPHELIA'S SONG

99 WHERE THE BEE SUCKS

100 LOVE'S PERJURIES

101 TAKE, O TAKE

102 A MADRIGAL

103 AMIENS' SONG

104 DAWN SONG

105 DIRGE OF LOVE

106 FIDELE'S DIRGE

107 A SEA DIRGE

108 EIGHTEENTH SONNET

109 TWENTY-NINTH SONNET

110 THIRTIETH SONNET

111 THIRTY-FIRST SONNET

112 THIRTY-SECOND SONNET

113 THIRTY-THIRD SONNET

114 FIFTY-FOURTH SONNET

115 FIFTY-FIFTH SONNET

116 FIFTY-SEVENTH SONNET

117 SIXTIETH SONNET

118 SIXTY-FOURTH SONNET

119 SIXTY-FIFTH SONNET

120 SIXTY-SIXTH SONNET

121 SEVENTY-FIRST SONNET

122 SEVENTY-THIRD SONNET

123 EIGHTY-SEVENTH SONNET

124 NINETIETH SONNET

125 NINETY-FOURTH SONNET

126 NINETY-SEVENTH SONNET

127 NINETY-EIGHTH SONNET

128 ONE HUNDRED AND FOURTH SONNET

129 ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTH SONNET

130 ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTH SONNET

131 ONE HUNDRED AND NINTH SONNET

132 ONE HUNDRED AND TENTH SONNET

133 ONE HUNDRED AND ELEVENTH SONNET

134 ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTEENTH SONNET

135 ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-NINTH SONNET

136 ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-SIXTH SONNET

137 ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-EIGHTH SONNET

ROBERT GREENE

138 CONNENT

RICHARD BARNFIELD

139 THE NIGHTINGALE

THOMAS CAMPION

140 CHERRY-RIPE

141 FOLLOW YOUR SAINT

142 WHEN TO HER LUTE CORINNA SINGS

143 FOLLOW THY FAIR SUN

144 TURN ALL THY THOUGHTS TO EYES

145 INTEGER VITAE

ROBERT DEVEREUX, EARL OF ESSEX

146 A PASSION OF MY LORD OF ESSEX

SIR HENRY WOTTON

147 ELIZABETH OF BOHEMIA

148 CHARACTER OF A HAPPY LIFE

EDWARD DE VERE, EARL OF OXFORD

149 A RENUNCIATION

BEN JONSON

150 SIMPLEX MUNDITIIS

151 THE TRIUMPH

152 THE NOBLE NATURE

153 TO CELIA

154 A FAREWELL TO THE WORLD

155 A NYMPH'S PASSION

156 EPODE

157 EPITAPH ON ELIZABETH L. H.

158 ON LUCY, COUNTESS OF BEDFORD

159 AN ODE TO HIMSELF

160 HYMN TO DIANA

161 ON SALATHIEL PAVY

162 HIS SUPPOSED MISTRESS

163 TO THE MEMORY OF MY BELOVED THE AUTHOR

JOHN DONNE

164 THE FUNERAL

165 A HYMN TO GOD THE FATHER

166 VALEDICTION, FORBIDDING MOURNING

167 DEATH

168 THE DREAM

169 SONG

170 SWEETEST LOVE, I DO NOT GO

171 LOVER'S INFINITENESS

172 LOVE'S DEITY

173 STAY, O SWEET

174 THE BOLSSOM

175 THE GOOD MORROW

176 PRESENT IN ABSENCE

JOSHUA SYLVESTER

177 LOVE'S OMNIPRESENCE

WILLIAM ALEXANDER, EARL OF STIRLING

178 TO AURORA

RICHARD CORBET

179 FAREWELL, REWARDS AND FAIRIES

THOMAS HEYWOOD

180 PACK, CLOUDS, AWAY

THOMAS DEKKER

181 COUNTRY GLEE

182 COLD'S THE WIND

183 O SWEET CONTENT

FRANCIS BEAUMONT

184 ON THE TOMBS IN WESTMINSTER ABBEY

185 MASTER FRANCIS BEAUMONT'S LETTER TO

JOHN FLETCHER

186 ASPATIA'S SONG

187 MELANCHOLY

JOHN WEBSTER

188 CALL FOR THE ROBIN-REDBREAST

ANONYMOUS

189 O WALY, WALY

190 HELEN OF KIRCONNELL

191 MY LOVE IN HER ATTIRE

192 LOVE NOT ME

WILLIAM DRUMMOND

193 SAINT JOHN BAPTIST

194 MADRIGAL

195 LIFE

196 HUMAN FOLLY

197 THE PROBLEM

198 TO HIS LUTE

199 FOR THE MAGDALENE

200 CONTENT AND RESOLUTE

201 ALEXIS, HERE SHE STAYED; AMONG THESE PINES

202 SUMMONS TO LOVE

GEORGE WITHER

203 I LOVED A LASS

204 THE LOVER'S RESOLUTION

WILLIAM BROWNE (?)

205 ON THE COUNTESS DOWAGER OF PEMBROKE

ROBERT HERRICK

206 CHERRY-RIPE

207 A CHILD'S GRACE

208 THE MAD MAID'S SONG

209 TO THE VIRGINS

210 TO DIANEME

211 A SWEET DISORDER

212 WHENAS IN SILKS

213 TO ANTHEA WHO MAY COMMAND HIM ANY THING

214 TO DAFFODILS

215 TO BLOSSOMS

216 CORINNA'S MAYING

FRANCIS QUARLES

217 AN ECSTASY

GEORGE HERBERT

218 LOVE

219 VIRTUE

220 THE ELIXIR

221 THE COLLAR

222 THE FLOWER

223 EASTER SONG

224 THE PULLEY

HENRY VAUGHAN

225 BEYOND THE VEIL

226 THE RETREAT

FRANCIS BACON, VISCOUNT ST. ALBAN

227 LIFE

JAMES SHIRLEY

228 THE GLORIES OF OUR BLOOD AND STATE

229 THE LAST CONQUEROR

THOMAS CAREW

230 THE TRUE BEAUTY

231 ASK ME NO MORE

232 KNOW, CELIA

233 GIVE ME MORE LOVE

SIR JOHN SUCKLING

234 THE CONSTANT LOVER

235 WHY SO PALE AND WAN

SIR WILLIAM D' AVENANT

236 DAWN SONG

RICHARD LOVELACE

237 TO LUCASTA, ON GOING TO THE WARS

238 TO ALTHEA FROM PRISON

239 TO LUCASTA, GOING BEYOND THE SEAS

EDMUND WALLER

240 ON A GIRDLE

241 GO, LOVELY ROSE!

WILLIAM CARTWRIGHT

242 ON THE QUEEN'S RETURN FROM THE LOW COUNTRIES

JAMES GRAHAM, MARQUIS OF MONTROSE

243 MY DEAR AND ONLY LOVE

RICHARD CRASHAW

244 WISHES FOR THE SUPPOSED MISTRESS

245 UPON THE BOOK AND PICTURE OF THE SERAPHICAL SAINT TERESA

THOMAS JORDAN

246 LET US DRINK AND BE MERRY

ABRAHAM COWLEY

247 A SUPPLICATION

248 CHEER UP, MY MATES

249 DRINKING

250 ON THE DEATH OF MR. WILLIAM HERVEY

ALEXANDER BROME

251 THE RESOLVE

ANDREW MARVELL

252 A GARDEN

253 THE PICTURE OF LITTLE T. C. IN A PROSPECT OF FLOWERS

254 HORATIAN ODE UPON CROMWELL'S RETURN FROM IRELAND

255 SONG OF THE EMIGRANTS IN BERMUDA

256 THOUGHTS IN A GARDEN

ANONYMOUS

257 LOVE WILL FIND OUT THE WAY

258 PHILLADA FLOUTS ME

EARL OF ROCHESTER

259 EPITAPH ON CHARLES II

SIR CHARLES SEDLEY

260 CHLORIS

261 CELIA

JOHN DRYDEN

262 ODE

263 SONG TO A FAIR YOUNG LADY, GOING OUT OF THE TOWN IN THE SPRING

264 SONG FOR ST. CECILIA'S DAY

265 ALEXANDER'S FEAST

266 ON MILTON

MATTHEW PRIOR

267 TO A CHILD OF QUALITY

268 CLOE

269 THE DYING ADRIAN TO HIS SOUL

270 EPIGRAM

ISAAC WATTS

271 TRUE GREATNESS

LADY GRISEL BAILLIE

272 WERENA MY HEART LICHT I WAD DEE

JOSEPH ADDISON

273 HYMN

ALLAN RAMSAY

274 PEGGY

JOHN GAY

275 LOVE IN HER EYES SITS PLAYING

276 BLACK-EYED SUSAN

HENRY CAREY

277 SALLY IN OUR ALLEY

ALEXANDER POPE

278 SOLITUDE

279 ON A CERTAIN LADY AT COURT

280 AN ESSAY ON MAN

AMBROSE PHILIPS

281 TO CHARLOTTE PULTENEY

COLLEY CIBBER

282 THE BLIND BOY

JAMES THOMSON

283 RULE, BRITANNIA

284 TO FORTUNE

THOMAS GRAY

285 ELEGY

286 ODE ON A DISTANT PROSPECT OF ETON COLLEGE

287 HYMN TO ADVERSITY

288 ODE ON THE SPRING

289 THE PROGRESS OF POESY

290 THE BARD

291 ODE ON THE PLEASURE ARISING FROM VICISSITUDE

292 ON A FAVOURITE CAT, DROWNED IN A TUB OF GOLD FISHES

GEORGE BUBB DODINGTON, LORD MELCOMBE

293 SHORTEN SAIL

百年哈佛经典第41卷:英文诗集(卷II):从科林斯到费兹杰拉德(英文原版)

WELLIAM COLLINS

294 FIDELE

295 ODE WRITTEN IN MDCCXLVI

296 THE PASSIONS

297 TO EVENING

GEORGE SEWELL

298 THE DYING MAN IN HIS GARDEN

ALISON RUTHERFORD COCKBURN

299 THE FLOWERS OF THE FOREST注1

JANE ELLIOT

300 LAMENT FOR FLODDEN

CHRISTOPHER SMART

301 A SONG TO DAVID

ANONYMOUS

302 WILLY DROWNED IN YARROW

JOHN LOGAN

303 THE BRAES OF YARROW

HENRY FIELDING

304 A HUNTING SONG

CHARLES DIBDIN

305 TOM BOWLING

SAMUEL JOHNSON

306 ON THE DEATH OF DR. ROBERT LEVET

307 A SATIRE

OLIVER GOLDSMITH

308 WHEN LOVELY WOMAN STOOPS

309 RETALIATION

310 THE DESERTED VILLAGE

311 THE TRAVELLER OR, A PROSPECT OF SOCIETY

ROBERT GRAHAM OF GARTMORE

312 IF DOUGHTY DEEDS

ADAM AUSTIN

313 FOR LACK OF GOLD

WILLIAM COWPER

314 LOSS OF THE ROYAL GEORGE

315 TO A YOUNG LADY

316 THE POPLAR FIELD

317 THE SOLITUDE OF ALEXANDER SELKIRK

318 TO MARY UNWIN

319 TO THE SAME

320 BOADICEA: AN ODE

321 THE CASTAWAY

322 THE SHRUBBERY

323 ON THE RECEIPT OF MY MOTHER'S PICTURE OUT OF NORFOLK

324 THE DIVERTING HISTORY OF JOHN GILPIN

RICHARD BRINSLEY SHERIDAN

325 DRINKING SONG

ANNA LAETITIA BARBAULD

326 LIFE

ISOBEL PAGAN(?)

327 CA' THE YOWES TO THE KNOWES

LADY ANNE LINDSAY

328 AULD ROBIN GRAY

THOMAS CHATTERTON

329 SONG FROM LLA

CAROLINA OLIPHANT, LADY NAIRNE

330 THE LAND O' THE LEAL

331 HE'S OWER THE HILLS THAT I LO'E WEEL

332 THE AULD HOUSE

333 THE LAIRD O' COCKPEN

334 THE ROWAN TREE

335 WHA'LL BE KING BUT CHARLIE?

336 CHARLIE IS MY DARLING

ALEXANDER ROSS

337 WOOED AND MARRIED AND A'

JOHN SKINNER

338 TULLOCHGORUM

MICHAEL BRUCE

339 TO THE CUCKOO

GEORGE HALKET

340 LOGIE O’BUCHAN

WILLIAM HAMILTON OF BANGOUR

341 THE BRAES OF YARROW

HECTOR MACNEIL

342 I LO'ED NE'ER A LADDIE BUT ANE

343 COME UNDER MY PLAIDIE

SIR WILLIAM JONES

344 AN LDE

345 ON PARENT KNEES A NAKED NEW-BORN CHILD

SUSANNA BLAMIRE

346 AND YE SHALL WALK IN SILK ATTIRE

ANNE HUNTER

347 MY MOTHER BIDS ME BIND MY HAIR

JOHN DUNLOP

348 THE YEAR THAT'S AWA'

SAMUEL ROGERS

349 A WISH

350 THE SLEEPING BEAUTY

WILLIAM BLAKE

351 THE TIGER

352 AH! SUN-FLOWER

353 TO SPRING

354 REEDS OF INNOCENCE

355 NIGHT

356 AUGURIES OF INNOCENCE

357 NURSE'S SONG

358 HOLY THURSDAY

359 THE DIVINE IMAGE

360 SONG

JOHN COLLINS

361 TO-MORROW

ROBERT TANNAHILL

362 JESSIE, THE FLOWER O' DUNBLANE

363 GLOOMY WINTER'S NOW AWA'

WILLIAM WORDSWORTH

364 ODE ON INTIMATIONS OF IMMORTALITY FROM

365 MY HEART LEAPS UP

366 THE TWO APRIL MORNINGS

367 THE FOUNTAIN

368 WRITTEN IN MARCH

369 NATURE AND THE POET

370 RUTH: OR THE INFLUENCES OF NATURE

371 A LESSON

372 MICHAEL

373 YARROW UNVISITED

374 YARROW VISITED

375 YARROW REVISITED

376 LINES

377 THE DAFFODILS

378 TO THE DAISY

379 TO THE CUCKOO

380 THE GREEN LINNET

381 WRITTEN IN EARLY SPRING

382 TO THE SKYLARK

383 THE AFFLICTION OF MARGARET

384 SIMON LEE THE OLD HUNTSMAN

385 ODE TO DUTY

386 SHE WAS A PHANTOM OF DELIGHT

387 TO THE HIGHLAND GIRL OF INVERSNEYDE

388 THE SOLITARY REAPER

389 THE REVERIE OF POOR SUSAN

390 TO TOUSSAINT L'OUVERTURE

391 CHARACTER OF THE HAPPY WARRIOR

392 RESOLUTION AND INDEPENDENCE

393 LAODAMIA

394 WE ARE SEVEN

395 LUCY

396 THE INNER VISION

397 BY THE SEA

398 UPON WESTMINSTER BRIDGE

399 TO A DISTANT FRIEND

400 DESIDERIA

401 WE MUST BE FREE OR DIE

402 ENGLAND AND SWITZERLAND

403 ON THE EXTINCTION OF THE VENETIAN REQUBLIC

404 LONDON, MDCCCII

405 THE SAME

406 WHEN I HAVE BORNE

407 THE WORLD IS TOO MUCH WITH US

408 WITHIN KING'S COLLEGE CHAPEL, CAMBRIDGE

409 VALEDICTORY SONNET TO THE RIVER DUDDON

410 COMPOSED AT NEIDPATH CASTLE, THE PROPERTY OF LORD QUEENSBERRY

411 ADMONITION TO A TRAVELLER

412 TO SLEEP

413 THE SONNET

WILLIAM LISLE BOWLES

414 DOVER CLIFFS

SAMUEL TAYLOR COLERIDGE

415 THE RIME OF THE ANCIENT MARINER

PART I

PART II

PART III

PART IV

PART V

PART VI

SECOND VOICE

FIRST VOICE

SECOND VOICE

PART VII

416 KUBLA KHAN

417 YOUTH AND AGE

418 LOVE

419 HYMN BEFORE SUNRISE, IN THE VALE OF CHAMOUNI

420 CHRISTABEL

THE CONCLUSION TO PART THE FIRST

PART THE SECOND

THE CONCLUSION TO PART THE SECOND

421 DEJECTION: AN ODE

ROBERT SOUTHEY

422 AFTER BLENHEIM

423 THE SCHOLAR

CHARLES LAMB

424 THE OLD FAMILIAR FACES

425 HESTER

426 ON AN INFANT DYING AS SOON AS BORN

SIR WALTER SCOTT

427 THE OUTLAW

428 TO A LOCK OF HAIR

429 JOCK OF HAZELDEAN

430 ELEU LORO

431 A SERENADE

432 THE ROVER

433 THE MAID OF NEIDPATH

434 GATHERING SONG OF DONALD THE BLACK

435 BORDER BALLAD

436 THE PRIDE OF YOUTH

437 CORONACH

438 LUCY ASHTON'S SONG

439 ANSWER

440 ROSABELLE

441 HUNTING SONG

442 LOCHINVAR

443 BONNY DUNDEE

444 DATUR HORA QUIETI

445 HERE'S A HEALTH TO KING CHARLES

446 HARP OF THE NORTH, FAREWELL!

JAMES HOGG

447 KILMENY

448 WHEN THE KYE COMES HAME

449 THE SKYLARK

450 LOCK THE DOOR, LARISTON

ROBERT SURTEES

451 BARTHRAM'S DIRGE

THOMAS CAMPBELL

452 THE SOLDIER'S DREAM

453 TO THE EVENING STAR

454 ODE TO WINTER

455 LORD ULLIN'S DAUGHTER

456 THE RIVER OF LIFE

457 TO THE EVENING STAR

458 THE MAID OF NEIDPATH

459 YE MARINERS OF ENGLAND

460 BATTLE OF THE BALTIC

461 HOHENLINDEN

462 FREEDOM AND LOVE

ALLAN CUNNINGHAM

463 HAME, HAME, HAME

464 A WET SHEET AND A FLOWING SEA

GEORGE CORDON, LORD BYRON

465 YOUTH AND AGE

466 THE DESTRUCTION OF SENNACHERIB

467 ELEGY ON THYRZA

468 WHEN WE TWO PARTED

469 FOR MUSIC

470 SHE WALKS IN BEAUTY

471 ALL FOR LOVE

472 ELEGY

473 TO AUGUSTA

474 EPISTLE TO AUGUSTA

475 MAID OF ATHENS

476 DARKNESS

477 LONGING

478 FARE THEE WELL

479 THE PRISONER OF CHILLON

480 ON THE CASTLE OF CHILLON

481 SONG OF SAUL BEFORE HIS LAST BATTLE

482 THE ISLES OF GREECE

483 ON THIS DAY I COMPLETE MY THIRYTY-SIXTH YEAR

THOMAS MOORE

484 THE LIGHT OF OTHER DAYS

485 PRO PATRIA MORI

486 THE MEETING OF THE WATERS

487 THE LAST ROSE OF SUMMER

488 THE HARP THAT ONCE THROUGH TARA'S HALLS

489 A CANADIAN BOAT-SONG

490 THE JOURNEY ONWARDS

491 THE YOUNG MAY MOON

492 ECHOES

493 AT THE MID HOUR OF NIGHT

CHARLES WOLFE

494 THE BURIAL OF SIR JOHN MOORE AT CORUNNA

PERCY BYSSHE SHELLEY

495 HYMN OF PAN

496 HELLAS

497 INVOCATION

498 STANZAS WRITTEN IN DEJECTION NEAR NAPLES

499 I FEAR THY KISSES

500 LINES TO AN INDIAN AIR

501 TO A SKYLARK

502 LOVE'S PHILOSOPHY

503 TO THE NIGHT

504 ODE TO THE WEST WIND

505 WRITTEN AMONG THE EUGANEAN HILLS, NORTH ITALY

506 HYMN TO THE SPIRIT OF NATURE

507 A LAMENT

508 A DREAM OF THE UNKNOWN

509 THE INVITATION

510 THE RECOLLECTION

511 TO THE MOON

512 A WIDOW BIRD

513 TO A LADY, WITH A GUITAR

514 ONE WORD IS TOO OFTEN PROFANED

515 OZYMANDIAS OF EGYPT

516 THE FLIGHT OF LOVE

517 THE CLOUD

518 STANZAS—APRIL, 1814

519 MUSIC, WHEN SOFT VOICES DIE

520 THE POET'S DREAM

521 THE WORLD'S WANDERERS

522 ADONAIS

JAMES HENRY LEIGH HUNT

523 JENNY KISS'D ME

524 ABOU BEN ADHEM

JOHN KEATS

525 THE REALM OF FANCY

526 ODE ON THE POETS

527 THE MERMAID TAVERN

528 HAPPY INSENSIBILITY

529 ODE TO A NIGHTINGALE

530 ODE ON A GRECIAN URN

531 ODE TO AUTUMN

532 ODE TO PSYCHE

533 ODE ON MELANCHOLY

534 THE EVE OF ST. AGNES

535 LA BELLE DAME SANS MERCI

536 ON THE GRASSHOPPER AND CRICKET

537 ON FIRST LOOKING INTO CHAPMAN'S HOMER

538 TO SLEEP

539 THE HUMAN SEASONS

540 GREAT SPIRITS NOW ON EARTH ARE SOJOURNING

541 THE TERROR OF DEATH

542 LAST SONNET

WALTER SAVAGE LANDOR

543 ROSE AYLMER

544 TWENTY YEARS HENCE

545 PROUD WORD YOU NEVER SPOKE

546 ABSENCE

547 DIRCE

548 CORINNA TO TANAGRA,FROM ATHENS

549 MOTHER, I CANNOT MIND MY WHEEL

550 WELL I REMEMBER

551 NO,MC0Y OWN LOVE

552 ROBERT BROWNING

553 THE DEATH OF ARTEMIDORA

554 IPHIGENEIA

555 ‘DO YOU REMEMBER ME?’

556 FOR AN EPITAPH AT FIESOLE

557 ON LUCRETIA BORGIA'S HAIR

558 ON HIS SEVENTY-FIFTH BIRTHDAY

559 TO MY NINTH DECADE

560 DEATH STANDS ABOVE ME

561 ON LIVING TOO LONG

THOMAS HOOD

562 FAIR INES

563 THE BRIDGE OF SIGHS

564 THE DEATH BED

565 PAST AND PRESENT

SIR AUBREY DE VERE

566 GLENGARIFF

HARTLEY COLERIDGE

567 SHE IS NOT FAIR

JOSEPH BLANCO WHITE

568 TO NIGHT

GEORGE DARLEY

569 THE LOVELINESS OF LOVE

THOMAS BABINGTON MACAULAY, LORD MACAULAY

570 THE ARMADA

571 A JACOBITE’S EPITAPH

SIR WILLIAM EDMONDSTOUNE AYTOUN

572 THE REFUSAL OF CHARON

HUGH MILLER

573 THE BABIE

HELEN SELINA,LADY DUFFERIN

574 LAMENT OF THE IRISH EMIGRANT

CHARLES TENNYSON TURNER

575 LETTY’S GLOBE

SIR SAMUEL FERGUSON

576 THE FAIR HILLS OF IRELAND

ELIZABETH BARRETT BROWNING

577 A MUSICAL INSTRUMENT

SONNETS FROM THE PORTUGUESE

622 THE SLEEP

EDWARD FITZGERALD

623 RUBIYT OF OMAR KHAYYAM OF NAISHP?R

百年哈佛经典第42卷:英文诗集(卷III):从丁尼生到惠特曼(英文原版)

ALFRED,LORD TENNYSON

624 THE LADY OF SHALOTT

PART I

PART II

PART III

PART IV

625 SWEET AND LOW

626 TEARS, IDLE TEARS

627 BLOW, BUGLE, BLOW

628 HOME THEY BROUGHT HER WARRIOR DEAD

629 NOW SLEEPS THE CRIMSON PETAL

630 O SWALLOW, SWALLOW

631 BREAK, BREAK, BREAK

632 IN THE VALLEY OF CAUTERETZ

633 VIVIEN'S SONG

634 ENID'S SONG

635 ULYSSES

636 LOCKSLEY HALL

637 MORTE D'ARTHUR

638 THE LOTOS-EATERS

CHORIC SONG

639 YOU ASK ME, WHY

640 LOVE THOU THY LAND

641 SIR GALAHAD

642 THE HIGHER PANTHEISM

643 FLOWER IN THE CRANNIED WALL

644 WAGES

645 THE CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE

646 THE REVENGE

647 RIZPAH

648 TO VIRGIL

649 MAUD

650 CROSSING THE BAR

RICHARD MONCKTON MILNES,LORD HOUGHTON

651 SONNET

WILLIAM MAKEPEACE THACKERAY

652 THE END OF THE PLAY

CHARLES KINGSLEY

653 AIRLY BEACON

654 THE SANDS OF DEE

655 YOUNG AND OLD

656 ODE TO THE NORTH-EAST WIND

J. WILSON (?)

657 THE CANADIAN BOAT SONG

ROBERT BROWNING

658 PROSPICE

659 ‘HOW THEY BROUGHT THE GOOD NEWS FROM

660 THE LOST LEADER

661 HOME-THOUGHTS, FROM ABROAD

662 HOME-THOUGHTS, FROM THE SEA

663 PARTING AT MORNING

664 THE LOST MISTRESS

665 THE LAST RIDE TOGETHER

666 PIPPA’S SONG

667 YOU'LL LOVE ME YET

668 MY LAST DUCHESS

669 THE BISHOP ORDERS HIS TOMB AT SAINT PRAXED'S CHURCH

670 EVELYN HOPE

671 A TOCCATA OF GALUPPI’S

672 MEMORABILIA

673 THE PATRIOT

674 A GRAMMARIAN’S FUNERA SHORTLY AFTER THE REVIVAL OF LEARNING IN EUROPE

675 ANDREA DEL SARTO

676 ONE WORD MORE

677 ABT VOGLER

678 RABBI BEN EZRA

679 NEVER THE TIME AND THE PLACE

680 DEDICATION OF THE RING AND THE BOOK

681 EPILOGUE

EMILY BRONTE

682 LAST LINES

683 THE OLD STOIC

ROBERT STEPHEN HAWKER

684 AND SHALL TRELAWNY DIE?

COVENTRY PATMORE

685 DEPARTURE

WILLIAM (JOHNSON) CORY

686 HERACLITUS

687 MIMNERMUS IN CHURCH

SYDNEY DOBELL

688 THE BALLAD OF KEITH OF RAVELSTON

WILLIAM ALLINGHAM

689 THE FAIRIES

GEORGE MAC DONALD

690 THAT HOLY THING

691 BABY

EDWARD, EARL OF LYTTON

692 THE LAST WISH

ARTHUR HUGH CLOUGH

693 SAY NOT THE STRUGGLE NAUGHT AVAILETH

694 THE STREAM OF LIFE

695 IN A LONDON SQUARE

696 QUA CURSUM VENTUS

697 WHERE LIES THE LAND?

MATTHEW ARNOLD

698 THE FORSAKEN MERMAN

699 THE SONG OF CALLICLES

700 TO MARGUERITE

701 REQUIESCAT

702 SHAKESPEARE

703 RUGBY CHAPEL

704 MEMORIAL VERSES

705 DOVER BEACH

706 THE BETTER PART

707 WORLDLY PLACE

708 THE LAST WORD

GEORGE MEREDITH

709 LOVE IN THE VALLEY

ALEXANDER SMITH

710 BARBARA

CHARLES DICKENS

711 THE IVY GREEN

THOMAS EDWARD BROWN

712 MY GARDEN

JAMES THOMSON(B. V.)

713 GIFTS

DANTE GABRIEL ROSSETTI

714 THE BLESS?D DAMOZEL

THE KING'S TRAGEDY

715 James I of Scots.—20th February, 1437

716 LOVESIGHT

717 HEART'S HOPE

718 GENIUS IN BEAUTY

719 SILENT NOON

720 LOVE-SWEETNESS

721 HEART'S COMPASS

722 HER GIFTS

CHRISTINA CEORGINA ROSSETTI

723 SONG

724 REMEMBER

725 UP-HILL

726 IN THE ROUND TOWER AT JHANSI

WILLIAM MORRIS

727 THE DEFENCE OF GUENEVERE

728 PROLOGUE OF THE EARTHLY PARADISE

729 THE NYMPH'S SONG TO HYLAS

730 THE DAY IS COMING

731 THE DAYS THAT WERE

JOHN BOYLE O'REILY

732 A WHITE ROSE

ARTHUR WILLIAM EDGAR O'SHAUGHNESSY

733 ODE

ROBERT WILLIAMS BUCHANAN

734 LIZ

ALGERNON CHARLES SWINBURNE

735 CHORUS FROM ‘ATALANTA’

736 ITYLUS

737 THE GARDEN OF PROSERPINE

738 A MATCH

739 A FORSAKEN GARDEN

WILLIAM ERNEST HENLEY

740 MARGARIT SORORI

741 TO R. T. H. B.

742 ENGLAND, MY ENGLAND

ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON

743 IN THE HIGHLANDS

744 THE CELESTIAL SURGEON

745 REQUIEM

WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT

746 THANATOPSIS

747 ROBERT OF LINCOLN

748 SONG OF MARION'S MEN

749 JUNE

750 THE PAST

751 TO A WATERFOWL

752 THE DEATH OF LINCOLN

EDGAR ALLAN POE

753 LENORE

754 THE HAUNTED PALACE

755 TO HELEN

756 THE RAVEN

757 ULALUME

758 THE BELLS

759 TO MY MOTHER

760 FOR ANNIE

761 ANNABEL LEE

762 THE CONQUEROR WORM

RALPH WALDO EMERSON

763 GOOD-BYE

764 THE APOLOGY

765 BRAHMA

766 DAYS

767 GIVE ALL TO LOVE

768 CONCORD HYMN

769 THE HUMBLE-BEE

770 THE PROBLEM

771 WOODNOTES

772 BOSTON HYMN

HENRY WADSWORTH LONGFELLOW

773 A PSALM OF LIFE

774 THE LIGHT OF STARS

775 HYMN TO THE NIGHT

776 FOOTSTEPS OF ANGELS

777 THE WRECK OF THE HESPERUS

778 THE VILLAGE BLACKSMITH

779 SERENADE

780 THE RAINY DAY

781 THE DAY IS DONE

782 THE BRIDGE

783 RESIGNATION

784 CHILDREN

785 THE BUILDING OF THE SHIP

786 MY LOST YOUTH

787 THE FIFTIETH BIRTHDAY OF AGASSIZ

788 THE CHILDREN'S HOUR

789 PAUL REVERE'S RIDE

790 KILLED AT THE FORD

791 EVANGELINE

PART THE FIRST

PART THE SECOND

JOHN GREENLEAF WHITTIER

792 THE ETERNAL GOODNESS

793 RANDOLPH OF ROANOKE

794 MASSACHUSETTS TO VIRGINIA

795 BARCLAY OF URY

796 MAUD MULLER

797 THE BAREFOOT BOY

798 SKIPPER IRESON'S RIDE

799 THE PIPES AT LUCKNOW

800 BARBARA FRIETCHIE

OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES

801 THE CHAMBERED NAUTILUS

802 OLD IRONSIDES注4

803 THE LAST LEAF

804 CONTENTMENT

JAMES RUSSELL LOWELL

805 THE PRESENT CRISIS

806 THE PIOUS EDITOR'S CREED

807 THE COURTIN'

808 ODE RECITED AT THE HARVARD COMMEMORATION

SIDNEY LANIER

809 THE MARSHES OF GLYNN注6

810 THE REVENGE OF HAMISH注7

811 HOW LOVE LOOKED FOR HELL注8

BRET HARTE

812 THE REVEILLE

WALT WHITMAN

813 ONE’S-SELF I SING

814 BEAT! BEAT! DRUMS!

815 VIGIL STRANGE I KEPT ON THE FIELD ONE NIGHT

816 PIONEERS! O PIONEERS!

817 ETHIOPIA SALUTING THE COLORS

818 THE WOUND-DRESSER

819 GIVE ME THE SPLENDID SILENT SUN

820 O CAPTAIN! MY CAPTAIN!

821 WHEN LILACS LAST IN THE DOORYARD BLOOM'D

822 PRAYER OF COLUMBUS

823 THE LAST INVOCATION

百年哈佛经典第43卷:美国历史文件:1000-1904(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

AMREICAN HISTORICAL DOCUMENTS

LEIF THE LUCKY BAPTIZED

BIARNI GOES IN QUEST OF GREENLAND

HERE BEGINS THE BRIEF HISTORY OF THE GREENLANDERS

LEIF THE LUCKY FINDS MEN UPON A SKERRY AT SEA

THORVALD GOES TO WINELAND

THORSTEIN ERICSSON DIES IN THE WESTERN SETTLEMENT

OF THE WINELAND VOYAGES OF THORFINN AND HIS GOMPANIONS

FREYDIS CAUSES THE BROTHERS TO BE PUT TO DEATH

CONCERNING FREYDIS

THE LETTER OF COLUMBUS

AMERIGO VESPUCCI'S ACCOUNT OF HIS FIRST VOYAGE

JOHN CABOT'S DISCOVERY OF NORTH AMERICA

FIRST CHARTER OF VIRGINIA

THE MAYFLOWER COMPACT

THE FUNDAMENTAL ORDERS OF CONNECTICUT

THE BODY OF LIBERTIES

ARBITRARY GOVERNMENT DESCRIBED

THE AUTHOR'S REVIEW OF HIS WRITING

THE INSTRUMENT OF GOVERNMENT

A HEALING QUESTION

POSTSCRIPT

ELIOT'S BRIEF NARRATIVE

DECLARATION OF RIGHTS

THE DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE

THE MECKLENBURG

ARTICLES OF CONFEDERATION

ARTICLES OF CAPITULATION YORKTOWN

TREATY WITH GREAT BRITAIN

ARTICLE I

ARTICLE II

ARTICLE III

ARTICLE IV

ARTICLE V

ARTICLE VI

ARTICLE VII

ARTICLE VIII

ARTICLE IX

ARTICLE X

CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES

ARTICLE I

ARTICLE II

ARTICLE III

ARTICLE IV

ARTICLE V

ARTICLE VI

ARTICLE VII

AMENDMENT I

AMENDMENT II

AMENDMENT III

AMENDMENT IV

AMENDMENT V

AMENDMENT VI

AMENDMENT VII

AMENDMENT VIII

AMENDMENT IX

AMENDMENT X

AMENDMENT XI

AMENDMENT XII

AMENDMENT XIII

AMENDMENT XIV

AMENDMENT XV

AMENDMENT XVI

AMENDMENT XVII

AMENDMENT XVIII

AMENDMENT XIX

AMENDMENT XX

AMENDMENT XXI

AMENDMENT XXII

AMENDMENT XXIII

AMENDMENT XXIV

AMENDMENT XXV

AMENDMENT XXVI

AMENDMENT XXVII

THE FEDERALIST

THE FŒDERALIST, NO. I

THE FŒDERALIST, NO. II

OPINION OF CHIEF JUSTICE MARSHALL

WASHINGTON'S FIRST INAUGURAL ADDRESS

TREATY WITH THE SIX NATIONS

ARTICLE I

ARTICLE II

ARTICLE III

ARTICLE IV

ARTICLE V

ARTICLE VI

ARTICLE VII

WASHINGTON'S FAREWELLADDRESS

TREATY WITH FRANCE

ARTICLE I

ARTICLE II

ARTICLE III

ARTICLE IV

ARTICLE V

ARTICLE VI

ARTICLE VII

ARTICLE VIII

ARTICLE IX

ARTICLE X

TREATY WITH GREAT BRITAIN

ARTICLE I

ARTICLE II

ARTICLE III

ARTICLE IV

ARTICLE V

ARTICLE VI

ARTICLE VII

ARTICLE VIII

ARTICLE IX

ARTICLE X

ARTICLE XI

ARRANGEMENT AS TO THE NAVAL FORCE

RICHARD RUSH. TREATY WITH SPAIN

ARTICLE I

ARTICLE II

ARTICLE III

ARTICLE IV

ARTICLE V

ARTICLE VI

ARTICLE VII

ARTICLE VIII

ARTICLE IX

ARTICLE X

ARTICLE XI

ARTICLE XII

ARTICLE XIII

ARTICLE XIV

ARTICLE XV

ARTICLE XVI

THE MONROE DOCTRINE

TREATY WITH GREAT BRITAIN

ARTICLE I

ARTICLE II

ARTICLE III

ARTICLE IV

ARTICLE V

ARTICLE VI

ARTICLE VII

ARTICLE VIII

ARTICLE IX

ARTICLE X

ARTICLE XI

ARTICLE XII

TREATY WITH MEXICO

FUGITIVE SLAVE ACT

LINCOLN'S FIRST INAUGURAL ADDRESS

EMANCIPATION PROCLAMATION

THE BATTLE OF GETTYSBURG

LINCOLN'S GETTYSBURG ADDRESS

PROCLAMATION OF AMNESTY

LINCOLN’S LETTER TO MRS. BIXBY

TERMS OF LEE'S SURRENDER AT APPOMATTOX

LEE'S FAREWELL TO HIS ARMY

LINCOLN'S SECOND INAUGURAL ADDRESS

PROCLAMATION DECLARING THE INSURRECTION AT AN END

TREATY WITH RUSSIA

ANNEXATION OF THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS

RECOGNITION OF THE INDEPENDENCE OF CUBA

TREATY WITH SPAIN

CONVENTION BETWEEN THE UNITED STATES AND THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

百年哈佛经典第44卷:圣书(卷一):孔子 希伯来书 基督圣经(I)(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE SAYINGS OF CONFUCIUS

I

II

III

IV

V

VI

VII

VIII

IX

X

XI

XII

XIII

XIV

XV

XVI

XVII

XVIII

XIX

XX

THE BOOK OF JOB

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE BOOK OF PSALMS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

BOOK I

I THE RIGHTEOUS AND THE WICKED CONTRASTED

II THE REIGN OF JEHOVAH’ S ANOINTED

III MORNING PRAYER OF TRUST IN GOD

IV EVENING PRAYER OF TRUST IN GOD

V PRAYER FOR PROTECTION FROM THE WICKED

VI PRAYER FOR MERCY IN TIME OF TROUBLE

VII JEHOVAH IMPLORED TO DEFEND THE PSALMIST AGAINST THE WICKED

VIII JEHOVAH’S GLORY AND MAN’S DIGNITY.

IX A PSALM OF THANKSGIVING FOR GOD’ S JUSTICE

X A PRAYER FOR THE OVERTHROW OF THE WICKED

XI JEHOVAH A REFUGE AND DEFENCE

XII GOD A HELPER AGAINST THE TREACHEROUS

XIII PRAYER FOR HELP IN AFFLICTION

XIV FOLLY AND WICKEDNESS OF MEN

XV DESCRIPTION OF A CITIZEN OF ZION

XVI JEHOVAH THE PSALMIST’S PORTION IN LIFE AND DELIVERER IN DEATH

XVII PRAYER FOR PROTECTION AGAINST OPPRESSORS

XVIII JEHOVAH PRAISED FOR GIVING VICTORY AND DOMINION

XIX THE WORKS AND THE WORD OF GOD

XX PRAYER FOR VICTORY OVER ENEMIES

XXI PRAISE FOR DELIVERANCE

XXII A CRY OF ANGUISH AND A SONG OF PRAISE

XXIII JEHOVAH THE PSALMIST’S SHEPHERD

XXIV THE KING OF GLORY ENTERING ZION

XXV PRAYER FOR PROTECTION, GUIDANCE, AND PARDON

XXVI PROTESTATION OF INTEGRITY, AND PRAYER FOR PROTECTION

XXVII A PSALM OF FEARLESS TRUST IN GOD

XXVIII A PRAYER FOR HELP, AND PRAISE FOR ITS ANSWER

XXIX THE VOICE OF JEHOVAH IN THE STORM

XXX THANKSGIVING FOR DELIVERANCE FROM DEATH

XXXI A PSALM OF COMPLAINT AND OF PRAISE

XXXII BLESSEDNESS OF FORGIVENESS AND OF TRUST IN GOD

XXXIII PRAISE TO THE CREATOR AND PRESERVER

XXXIV JEHOVAH A PROVIDER AND DELIVERER

XXXV PRAYER FOR RESCUE FROM ENEMIES

XXXVI WICKEDNESS OF MEN AND LOVINGKINDNESS OF GOD

XXXVII SECURITY OF THOSE WHO TRUST IN JEHOVAH, AND INSECURITY OF THE WICKED

XXXVIII PRAYER OF A SUFFERING PENITENT

XXXIX THE VANITY OF LIFE

XL A SACRIFICE OF PRAISE, AND PRAYER FOR HELP

XLI THE PSALMIST IN SICKNESS COMPLAINS OF ENEMIES AND FALSE FRIENDS

BOOK II

XLII THIRSTING FOR GOD IN TROUBLE AND EXILE

XLIII PRAYER FOR DELIVERANCE

XLIV FORMER DELIVERANCES AND PRESENT TROUBLES

XLV A SONG CELEBRATING THE KING’S MARRIAGE

XLVI GOD THE REFUGE OF HIS PEOPLE

XLVII GOD THE KING OF THE EARTH

XLVIII THE BEAUTY AND GLORY OF ZION

XLIX THE FOLLY OF TRUSTING IN RICHES

L GOD THE JUDGE OF THE RIGHTEOUS AND THE WICKED

LI A CONTRITE SINNER’S PRAYER FOR PARDON

LII FUTILITY OF BOASTFUL WICKEDNESS

LIII FOLLY AND WICKEDNESS OF MEN

LIV PRAYER FOR DEFENCE AGAINST ENEMIES

LV PRAYER FOR THE DESTRUCTION OF THE TREACHEROUS

LVI SUPPLICATION FOR DELIVERANCE, AND GRATEFUL TRUST IN GOD

LVII PRAYER FOR RESCUE FROM PERSECUTORS

LVIII PRAYER FOR THE PUNISHMENT OF THE WICKED

LIX PRAYER FOR DELIVERANCE FROM ENEMIES

LX LAMENT OVER DEFEAT IN BATTLE, AND PRAYER FOR HELP

LXI CONFIDENCE IN GOD’S PROTECTION

LXII GOD AC0LONE A REFUGE FROM TREACHERY AND OPPRESSION

LXIII THE THIRSTING SOUL SATISFIED IN GOD

LXIV PRAYER FOR DELIVERANCE FROM SECRET ENEMIES

LXV GOD’S ABUNDANT FAVOR TO EARTH AND MAN

LXVI PRAISE FOR GOD’S MIGHTY DEEDS AND FOR HIS ANSWER TO PRAYER

LXVII THE NATIONS EXHORTED TO PRAISE GOD

LXVIII JEHOVAH THE GOD OF SINAI AND OF THE SANCTUARY

LXIX A CRY OF DISTRESS,AND IMPRECAT ION ON ADVERSARIES

LXX PRAYER FOR HELP AGAINST PERSECUTORS

LXXI PRAYER OF AN OLD MAN FOR DELIVERANCE

LXXII THE REIGN OF THE RIGHTEOUS KING

BOOK III

LXXIII THE END OF THE WICKED CONTRASTED WITH THAT OF THE RIGHTEOUS

LXXIV A COMPLAINT OVER THE DEVASTATION OF THE LAND BY THE ENEMY

LXXV GOD ABASES THE PROUD, BUT EXALTE THE RIGHTEOUS

LXXVI THE VICTORIOUS POWER OF THE GOD OF JACOB

LXXVII COMFORT IN TROUBLE FROM RECALLING GOD’S MIGHTY DEEDS

LXXVIII GOD’S GUIDANCE OF HIS PEOPLE IN SPITE OF THEIR UNFAITHFULNESS

LXXIX A LAMENT OVER THE DESTRUCTION OF JERUSALEM, AND PRAYER FOR HELP

LXXX GOD IMPLORED TO RESCUE HIS PEOPLE FROM THEIR CALAMITIES

LXXXI GOD’S GOODNESS AND ISRAEL’S WAYWARDNESS

LXXXII UNJUST JUDGMENTS REBUKED

LXXXIII GOD IMPLORED TO CONFOUND HIS ENEMIES

LXXXIV LONGING FOR THE TEMPLE WORSHIP

LXXXV PRAYER FOR GOD’S MERCY UPON THE NATION

LXXXVI A PSALM OF SUPPLICATION AND TRUST

LXXXVII THE PRIVILEGES OF CITIZENSHIP IN ZION

LXXXVIII A PETITION TO BE SAVED FROM DEATH

LXXXIX JEHOVAH’S COVENANT WITH DAVID, AND ISRAEL’S AFFLICTIONS

BOOK IV

XC GOD’S ETERNITY AND MAN’S TRANSITORINESS

XCI SECURITY OF HIM WHO TRUST IN JUSTICE

XCII PRAISE FOR JEHOVAH’S GOODNESS

XCIII MAJESTY OF JEHOVAH

XCIV JEHOVAH IMPLORED TO AVENGE HIS PEOPLE

XCV PRAISE TO JEHOVAH, AND WARNING AGAINST UNBELIEF

XCVI A CALL TO WORSHIP JEHOVAH THE RIGHTEOUS JUDGE

XCVII JEHOVAH’S POWER AND DOMINION

XCVIII A CALL TO PRAISE JEHOVAH FOR HIS RIGHTEOUSNESS

XCIX PRAISE TO JEHOVAH FOR HIS FIDELITY TO ISRAEL

C ALL MEN EXHORTED TO PRAISE GOD

CI THE PSALMIST’S PROFESSION OF UPRIGHTNESS

CII PRAYER OF AN AFFLICTED ONE FOR MERCY ON HIMSEIF AND ON ZION

CIII PRAISE FOR JEHOVAH’S MERCIES

CIV JEHOVAH’S CARE OVER ALL HIS WORKS

CV JEHOVAH’S WONDERFUL WORKS IN BEHALF OF ISRAEL

CVI ISRAEL’S REBELLIOUSNESS AND JEHOVAH’S DELIVERANCES

BOOK V

CVII JEHOVAH DELIVERS MEN FROM MANIFOLD TROUBLES

CVIII GOD PRAISED, AND SUPPLICATED TO GIVE VICTORY

CIX VENGEANCE INVOKED UPON ADVERSARIES

CX JEHOVAH GIVES DOMINION TO THE KING

CXI JEHOVAH PRAISED FOR HIS GOODNESS

CXII PROSPERITY OF HIM THAT FEARS JEHOVAH

CXIII JEHOVAH EXALTS THE HUMBLE

CXIV GOD’S DELIVERANCE OF ISRAEL FORM EGYPT

CXV HEATHEN IDOLS CONTRASTED WITH JEHOVAH

CXVI THANKSGIVING FOR DELIVERANCE FROM DEATH

CXVII A PSALM OF PRAISE

CXVIII THANKSGIVING FOR JEHOVAH’S SAVING GOODNESS

CXIX MEDITATIONS AND PRAYERS RELATING TO THE LAW OF GOD ALEPH

CXXI JEHOVAH THE KEEPER OF ISRAEL

CXXII PRAYER FOR THE PEACE OF JERUSAIEM

CXXIII AN EXPECTANT PRAYER FOR JEHOVAH’S HELP

CXXIV PRAISE FOR RESCUE FROM ENEMIES

CXXV JEHOVAH ROUND ABOUT HIS PEOPLE

CXXVI THANKSGIVING FOR RETURN FROM CAPTIVITY

CXXVII PROSPERITY COMES FORM JEHOVAH

CXXVIII BLESSEDNESS OF THE FEAR OF JEHOVAH

CXXIX PRAYER FOR THE OVERTHROW OF ZION’S ENEMIES

CXXX HOPE IN THE LORD’S FORGIVING LOVE

CXXXI CHILDLIKE TRUST IN JEHOVAH

CXXXII PRAYER FOR JEHOVAH’S BLESSING UPON THE SANCTUARY

CXXXIII THE EXCELLENCY OF BROTHERLY UNITY

CXXXIV GREETINGS OF NIGHT-WATCHERS

CXXXV PRAISE FOR JEHOVAH’S WONDERFUL WORKS. VANITY OF IDOLS

CXXXVI THANKS FOR JEHOVAH’S GOODNESS TO ISRAEL

CXXXVII AN EXPERIENCE OF THE CAPTIVITY

CXXXVIII THANKSGIVING FOR JEHOVAH’S FAVOR

CXXXIX GOD’S OMNIPRESENCE AND OMNISCIENCE

CXL PRAYER FOR PROTECTION AGAINST THE WICKED

CXLI AN EVENING PRAYER FOR SANCTIFICATION AND PROTECTION

CXLII PRAYER FOR HELP IN TROUBLE

CXLIII PRAYER FOR DELIVERANCE AND GUIDANCE

CXLIV PRAYER FOR RESCUE AND PROSPERITY

CXLV JEHOVAH EXTOLLED FOR HIS GOODNESS

CXLVI JEHOVAH AN ABUNDANT HELPER

CXLVII PRAISE FOR JERUSALEM’S RESTORATION AND PROSPERITY

CXLVIII THE WHOLE CREATION INVOKED TO PRAISE JEHOVAH

CXLIX ISRAEL INVOKED TO PRAISE JEHOVAH

CL A PSALM OF PRAISE

ECCLESIASTES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE GOSPEL ACCORDING TO LUKE

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE ACTS OF THE APOSTLES

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

百年哈佛经典第45卷:圣书(卷二) 基督圣经(II)(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE FIRST EPISTLE OF PAUL TO THE CORINTHIANS

I

II

III

IV

V

VI

VII

VIII

IX

X

XI

XII

XIII

XIV

XV

XVI

THE SECOND EPISTLE OF PAUL TO THE CORINTHIANS

I

II

III

IV

V

VI

VII

VIII

IX

X

XI

XII

XIII

HYMNS BASED ON PSALMS

PSALM XIX JOSEPH ADDISON

PSALM XXIII HENRY WILLIAMS BAKER

PSALM LXXII ISAAC WATTS

PSALM XC ISAAC WATTS

PSALM C WILLIAM KETHE

PSALM CIV SIR ROBERT GRANT

GREEK HYMNS GLORIA IN EXCELSIS ANONYMOUS

SHEPHERD OF TENDER YOUTH

THE DAY IS PAST AND OVER

THE DAY OF RESURRECTION

ART THOU WEARY?

LATIN HYMNS

ATTRIBUTED TO NICETA OF REMISIANA

VENI CREATOR SPIRITUS

HIC BREVE VIVITUR

URBS SION AUREA

JESU, DULCIS MEMORIA

JESU,DULCEDO CORDIUM

DIES IR,DIES ILLA

STABAT MATER

ADESTE FIDELES

O DEUS, EGO AMO TE

MODERN HYMNS

A MIGHTY FORTRESS IS OUR GOD

NOW THANK WE ALL OUR GOD

BE NOT DISMAYED

IN TEMPTATION

CHRISTMAS HYMN

LIGHT SHINING OUT OF DARKNESS

THE FUTURE PEACE AND GLORY OF THE CHURCH

EARLY PIETY

THE HOLY TRINITY

EPIPHANY

SUN OF MY SOUL,THOU SAVIOUR DEAR

ABIDE WITH ME

THE PILLAR OF CLOUD

NEARER, MY GOD, tO THEE

MY FAITH LOOKS UP TO THEE

A SUN-DAY HYMN

THE PILGRIMS OF THE NIGHT

LET THERE BE LIGHT

BUDDHIST WRITINGS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

I. THE BUDDHA

THE BIRTH OF THE BUDDHA

THE ATTAINMENT OF BUDDHASHIP

FIRST EVENTS AFTER THE ATTAINMENT

THE BUDDHA’S DAILY HABITS

THE DEATH OF THE BUDDHA

BUDDHIST WRITINGS

THERE IS NO EGO

THE MIDDLE DOCTRINE

KARMA

FRUITFUL AND BARREN KARMA

GOOD AND BAD KARMA

REBIRTH IS NOT TRANSMIGRATION

DEATH’S MESSENGERS

THE DEVOTED WIFE

THE HARE-MARK IN THE MOON

THE WAY OF PURITY

CONCENTRATION

THE CONVERSION OF ANIMALS

LOVE FOR ANIMALS

SARIPUTTA AND THE TWO DEMONS

THE SUMMUM BONUM

THE TRANCE OF CESSATION

THE ATTAINMENT OF NIRVANA

BUDDHIST WRITINGS

THE MENDICANT IDEAL

“AND HATE NOT HIS FATHER AND MOTHER”

THE STORY OF VISAKHA

(HINDUISM) THE BHAGAVAD-GITA

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

CHAPTER I

CHAPTER II

CHAPTER III

CHAPTER IV

CHAPTER V

CHAPTER VI

CHAPTER VII

CHAPTER VIII

CHAPTER IX

CHAPTER X

CHAPTER XI

CHAPTER XII

CHAPTER XIII

CHAPTER XIV

CHAPTER XV

CHAPTER XVI

CHAPTER XVII

CHAPTER XVIII

CHAPTERS FROM THE KORAN

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE CHAPTER OF CONGEALED BLOOD注357

THE CHAPTER OF THE ‘COVERED’注360

THE CHAPTER OF THE ENWRAPPED

THE CHAPTER OF THE FORENOON

THE OPENING CHAPTER

THE CHAPTER OF MISBELIEVERS

THE CHAPTER OF UNITY

THE CHAPTER OF ‘NECESSARIES’

THE CHAPTER OF THE NIGHT

THE CHAPTER OF THE LAND

THE CHAPTER‘HE FROWNED’

THE CHAPTER OF THE SMITING

THE CHAPTER OF THE CLEAVING ASUNDER

THE CHAPTER OF THE FOLDING UP

THE CHAPTER OF THOSE WHO TEAR OUT

THE CHAPTER OF THOSE SENT

THE CHAPTER OF THE RESURRECTION

THE CHAPTER OF THE INFALLIBLE

THE CHAPTER OF THE MOUNT

THE CHAPTER OF THE INEVITABLE

THE CHAPTER OF THE STAR

THE CHAPTER OF THE MERCIFUL

THE CHAPTER OF THE POETS

THE CHAPTER OF MARY

THE CHAPTER OF THE NIGHT JOURNEY注432

THE CHAPTER OF JOSEPH, (PEACE BE ON HIM!)

THE CHAPTER OF THE BELIEVER

THE CHAPTER OF THUNDER

CHAPTERS FROM THE KORAN

THE CHAPTER OF THE CONGREGATION

THE CHAPTER OF THE SPOILS

THE CHAPTER OF IMRAN'S FAMILY

THE CHAPTER OF THE RANKS

THE CHAPTER OF WOMEN

THE CHAPTER OF THE CONFEDERATES注540

THE CHAPTER OF PROHIBITION注573

THE CHAPTER OF THE TABLE

百年哈佛经典第46卷:伊利莎白时期戏剧(卷I)(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

EDWARD THE SECOND

[ACT THE FIRST]

[SCENE I]

[SCENE II]注12

[SCENE III]

[SCENE IV]

[ACT THE SECOND]

[SCENE I]注28

[SCENE II]

[SCENE III]注51

[SCENE IV]注54

[SCENE V]

[ACT THE THIRD]

[SCENE I]

[SCENE II]

[SCENE III]注68

[SCENE IV]

[ACT THE FOURTH]

[SCENE I]注72

[SCENE II]注73

[SCENE III]

[SCENE IV]注79

[SCENE V]注80

[SCENE VI]注81

ACT THE FIFTH

[SCENE I]注85

[SCENE II]注89

[SCENE III]注91

[SCENE IV]注93

[SCENE V]注98

[SCENE VI]注102

THE TRAGEDY OF HAMLET PRINCE OF DENMARK

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

SCENE I. [Elsinore. A platform before the castle]

SCENE II. [A room of state in the castle]

SCENE III. [A room in Polonius’s house]

SCENE IV. [The platform]

[SCENE V. Another part of the platform]

ACT II

SCENE I. [A room in Polonius’s house]

SCENE II. [A room in the castle]

ACT III

[SCENE I. A room in the castle]

[SCENE II. A hall in the castle]

[SCENE III. A room in the castle]

[SCENE IV The Queen’s closet]

ACT IV

[SCENE I. A room in the castle]

[SCENE II. Another room in the castle]

[SCENE III. Another room in the castle]

[SCENE IV. A plain in Denmark]

[SCENE V. Elsinore. A room in the castle]

[SCENE VI. Another room in the castle]

[SCENE VII. Another room in the castle]

ACT V

[SCENE I. A churchyard]

[SCENE II. A hall in the castle]

THE TRAGEDY OF KING LEAR

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

SCENE I. [King Lear’s palace]

SCENE II. [The Earl of Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE III. [The Duke of Albany’s palace]

SCENE IV. [A hall in the same]

SCENE V. [Court before the same]

ACT II

SCENE I. [The Earl of Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE II. [Before Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE III. [The same]

SCENE IV. [The same]

ACT III

SCENE I. [The open country near Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE II. [The same.] Storm still

SCENE III. [Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE IV. [The open country. Before a hovel]

SCENE V. [Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE VI. [A building attached to Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE VII. [Gloucester’s castle]

ACT IV

SCEME I. [The open country near Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE II. [Before the Duke of Albany’s palace]

[SCENE III. The French camp near Dover

SCENE [IV. The same. A tent]

SCENE [V. Gloucester’s castle]

SCENE [VI. Fields near Dover]

SCENE VII. [A tent in the French camp]

ACT V

SCENE I. [The British camp, near Dover]

SCENE II. [A field between the two camps]

SCENE III. [The British camp near Dover]

THE TRAGEDY OF MACBETH

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

SCENE I.[A heath]

SCENE II. [A camp near Forres]

SCENE III. [A heath near Forres]

SCENE IV. [Forres. The palace]

SCENE V. [Inverness. Macbeth’s castle]

SCENE VI. [Before Macbeth’s castle]

SCENE VII. [Corridor in Macbeth’s castle]

ACT II

SCENE I. [Within Macbeth’s castle]

SCENE II

SCENE III. [The same]

ACT III

SCENE I. [Forres. The palace]

SCENE II. [The palace]

SCENE III. [A park near the palace]

SCENE IV. [The same. Hall in the palace]

SCENE V. [A heath]注1114

SCENE VI. [Forres. The palace]

ACT IV

SCENE I.[A cavern. In the middle, a boiling cauldron]

SCENE II. [Fife. Macduff’s castle]

ACT V

SCENE I. [Dunsinane. Ante-room in the castle]

SCENE IV. [Country near Birnam wood]

SCENE V. [Dunsinane. Within the castle]

SCENE VI. [Dunsinane. Before the castle]

SCENE VII. [The same]

[SCENE VIII. The same]

THE TEMPEST

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

SCENE I. [On a ship at sea:] a tempestuous noise of thunder and

SCENE II. [The island. Before Prospero’s cell]

ACT II

SCENE I. [Another part of the island]

SCENE II. [Another part of the island]

ACT III

SCENE I. [Before Prospero’s cell]

SCENE II. [Another part of the island]

SCENE III. [Another part of the island]

ACT IV

SCENE I. [Before Prospero’s cell]

ACT V

SCENE I. [Before Prospero’s cell]

EPILOGUE

百年哈佛经典第47卷:伊利莎白时期戏剧(卷II)(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY

ACT I

ACT II

ACT III

ACT IV

SCENE I. [A street in London.]

SCENE II. [London: a street before Hodge's shop.]

SCENE III. [The same.]

SCENE IV. [London: a room in the Lord Mayor's house.]

SCENE V. [Another room in the same house. ]

ACT V

SCENE I. [A room in Eyre's house.]

SCENE II. [A street near St. Faith's Church. ]

SCENE III. [A street in London.]

SCENE IV. [A great hall. ]

SCENE V. [An open yard before the hall. ]

THE ALCHEMIST

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ARGUMENT

PROLOGUE

ACT I

SCENE I. [A room in Lovewit's house. ]

SCENE II. [The Same.]注191

SCENE III. [The same]

SCENE IV. [The same. ]

ACT II

SCENE I. [An outer room in Lovewit's house. ]

SCENE II. [The same. ]

SCENE III. [The same. ]

SCENE IV. [The same. ]

SCENE V. [The same. ]

SCENE VI. [The same. ]

ACT III

SCENE I. [The lane before Lovewit's house. ]

SCENE II. [A room in Lovewit's house.]

SCENE III. [The same. ]

SCENE IV. [The same. ]

SCENE V. [The same. ]

ACT IV

SCENE I. [A room in Lovewit's house.]

SCENE II. [The same. ]

SCENE III. [ The same. ]

SCENE IV. [Another room in the same. ]

SCENE V. [Another room in the same. ]

SCENE VI. [Another room in the same.]

SCENE VII. [The same. ]

ACT V

SCENE I. [Before Lovewit's door. ]

SCENE II. [ The same. ]

SCENE III. [The same.]

SCENE IV. [A room in the same]

SCENE V. [An outer room in the same. ]

PHILASTER

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT THE FIRST

SCENE I. [The presence chamber in the palace.]

SCENE II. [Arethusa's apartment in the palace. ]

ACT THE SECOND

SCENE I. [An apartment in the palace. ]

SCENE II. [A gallery in the palace. ]

SCENE III. [Arethusa's apartment in the palace.]

SCENE IV. [Before Pharamond's lodging in the court of the palace. ]

ACT THE THIRD

SCENE I. [The court of the palace. ]

SCENE II. [Arethusa's apartment in the palace. ]

ACT THE FOURTH

SCENE I. [Before the palace. ]

SCENE II. [A forest. ]

SCENE III. [Another part of the forest. ]

SCENE IV. [Another part of the forest.]

ACT THE FIFTH

SCENE I. [Before the palace.]

SCENE II. [ A prison. ]

SCENE III. [A state-room in the palace. ]

SCENE IV. [ A street. ]

SCENE V. [An apartment in the palace. ]

THE DUCHESS OF MALFI

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

SCENE I. [Malfi, The presence-chamber in the palace of the Duchess.]

SCENE II. [The same ]

SCENE III. [Malfi. Gallery in the Duchess' palace. ]

ACT II

SCENE I. [Malfi. An apartment in the palace of the Duchess.]

SCENE II. [A hall in the same palace. ]

SCENE III. [The court of the same palace. ]

SCENE IV. [ Rome. An apartment in the palace of the Cardinal. ]

SCENE V. [Another apartment in the same palace. ]

ACT III

SCENE I. [Malfi. An apartment in the palace of the Duchess.]

SCENE II. [ The bed-chamber of the Duchess in the same. ]

SCENE III. [An apartment in the Cardinal's palace at Rome.]

SCENE IV.

SCENE V. [Near Loretto. ]

ACT IV

SCENE I. [Malfi. An apartment in the palace of the Duchess.]

SCENE II. [Another room in the lodging of the Duchess. ]

ACT V

SCENE I. [Milan. A public place. ]

SCENE II. [A gallery in the residence of the Cardinal and Ferdinand. ]

SCENE III. [A fortification ]

SCENE IV. [Milan. An apartment in the residence of the Cardinal

SCENE V. [Another apartment in the same. ]

A NEW WAY TO PAY OLD DEBTS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

ACT I

SCENE I. [Before Tapwell's hoyse]

SCENE II. [A room in Lady Allworth's house.]

SCENE III. [A hall in the same. ]

ACT II

SCENE I. [A room in Overreach's house. ]

SCENE II. [A room in Lady Allworth's house. ]

SCENE III. [The country near Lady Allworth's house]

ACT III

SCENE I. [The country near Overreach's house. ]

SCENE II. [A room in Overreach's house.]

SCENE III. [Another room in Overreach's house. ]

ACT IV

SCENE I. [A room in Lady All worth's house.]

SCENE II. [Before Tapwell's house. ]

SCENE III. [A room in Overreach's house. ]

ACT V

SCENE I. [A room in Lady Allworth's house.]

百年哈佛经典第48卷:帕斯卡文集(英文原版)

PASCAL'S THOUGHTS

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

SECTION I THOUGHTS ON MIND AND ON STYLE

SECTION II THE MISERY OF MAN WITHOUT GOD

SECTION III OF THE NECESSITY OF THE WAGER

SECTION IV OF THE MEANS OF BELIEF

SECTION V JUSTICE AND THE REASON OF EFFECTS

SECTION VI THE PHILOSOPHERS

SECTION VII MORALITY AND DOCTRINE

SECTION VIII THE FUNDAMENTALS OF THE CHRISTIAN RELIGION

SECTION IX PERPETUITY

SECTION X TYPOLOGY

SECTION XI THE PROPHECIES

SECTION XII PROOFS OF JESUS CHRIST

SECTION XIII THE MIRACLES

SECTION XIV APPENDIX: POLEMICAL FRAGMENTS

LETTERS OF PASCAL

1 LETTER FROM PASCAL TO HIS SISTER JACQUELINE

2 LETTER FROM PASCAL AND HIS SISTER JACQUELINE TO THEIR SISTER, MADAME PERIER

3 LETTER FROM PASCAL AND HIS SISTER JACQUELINE TO THEIR SISTER, MADAME PERIER

4 LETTER TO MADAME PERIER AND HER HUSBAND,ON THE DEATH OF M. PASCAL, PERE

5 EXTRACT FROM A LETTER OF M. PASCAL TO M. PERIER

6 EXTRACT FROM A LETTER TO MADAME PERIER, UPON THE PROJECTED MARRIAGE OF MADEMOISELLE JACQUELINE PERIER

7 NOTE FROM PASCAL TO THE MARCHIONESS DE SABLE

8 FRAGMENT OF A LETTER TO M. PERIER

9 LETTER TO MADAME PERIER

10 NOTE FROM PASCAL TO HIS SISTER, MADAME PERIER

12 LETTER FROM PASCAL TO QUEEN CHRISTINA, ON SENDING HER THE ARITHMTICAL MACHINE, 1650

MINOR WORKS OF PASCAL

PRAYER

COMPARISON BETWEEN CHRISTIANS

DISCOURSES

ON THE CONVERSION OF THE SINNER注223

CONVERSATION OF PASCAL

THE ART OF PERSUASION

DISCOURSE

OF THE GEOMETRICAL SPIRIT

PREFACE TO THE TREATISE ON VACUUM

NEW FRAGMENT OF THE TREATISE ON VACUUM

百年哈佛经典第49卷:史诗与传说(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

BEOWULF

THE SONG OF ROLAND

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

PART I THE TREASON OF GANELON

PART II THE PRELUDE OF THE GREAT BATTLE

PART III THE REPRISALS

THE DESTRUCTION OF DÁ DERGA'S HOSTEL

INTRODUCTORY NOTE

THE STORY OF THE VOLSUNGS AND NIBLUNGS

TRANSLATOR'S PREFACE

A PROLOGUE IN VERSE

CHAPTER I OF SIGI, THE SON OF ODIN

CHAPTER II OF THE BIRTH OF VOLSUNG, THE SON OF RERIR, WHO WAS THE SON OF SIGI

CHAPTER III OF THE SWORD THAT SIGMUND, VOLSUNG'S SON, DREW FROM THE BRANSTOCK

CHAPTER IV HOW KING SIGGEIR WEDDED SIGNY, AND BADE KING VOLSUNG AND HIS SON TO GOTHLAND

CHAPTER V OF THE SLAYING OF KING VOLSUNG

CHAPTER VI OF HOW SINGNY SENT THE CHILDREN OF HER AND SIGGEIR TO SIGMUND

CHAPTER VII OF THE BIRTH OF SINFJOTLI THE SON OF SIGMUND

CHAPTER VIII THE DEATH OF KING SIGGEIR AND OF SIGNY

CHAPTER IX HOW HELGI THE SON OF SIGMUND, WON KING HODBROD AND HIS REALM, AND WEDDED SIGRUN

CHAPTER X THE ENDING OF SINFJOTLI, SIGMUND'S SON

CHAPTER XI OF KING SIGMUND'S LAST BATTLE, AND OF HOW HE MUSST YIELD UP HIS SWORD AGAIN

CHAPTER XII OF THE SHARDS OF THE SWORD GRAM, AND HOW HJORDIS WENT TO KING ALF

CHAPTER XIII OF THE BIRTH AND WAXING OF SIGURD FAFNIR'S-BANE

CHAPTER XIV REGIN'S TALE OF HIS BROTHERS, AND OF THE GOLD CALLED ANDVARI'S HOARD

CHAPTER XV OF THE WELDING TOGETHER OF THE SHARDS OF THE SWORD GRAM

CHAPTER XVI THE PROPHECY OF GRIFIR

CHAPTER XVII OF SIGURD'S AVENGING OF SIGMUND HIS FATHER

CHAPTER XVIII OF THE SLAYING OF THE WORM FAFNIR

CHAPTER XIX OF THE SLAYING OF REGIN, SON OF HREIDMAR

CHAPTER XX OF SIGURD'S MEETING WITH BRYNHILD ON THE MOUNTAIN

CHAPTER XXI MORE WISE WORDS OF BRYNHILD

CHAPTER XXII OF THE SEMELANCE AND ARRAY OF SIGURD FAFNIR'S-BANE注161

CHAPTER XXIII SIGURD COMES TO HLYMDALE

CHAPTER XXIV SIGURD SEES BRYNHILD AT HLYMDALE

CHAPTER XXV OF THE DREAM OF GUDRUN, GIUKI'S DAUGHTER

CHAPTER XXVI SIGURD COMES TO THE GIUKINGS AND IS WEDDED TO GUDRUN

CHAPTER XXVII THE WOOING OF BRYNHILD

CHAPTER XXVIII HOW THE QUEENS HELD ANGRY CONVERSE TOGETHER AT THE BATHING

CHAPTER XXIX OF BRYNHILD’S GREAT GRIEF AND MOURNING

CHAPTER XXX OF THE SLAYING OF SIGURD FAFNIR’S-BANE

CHAPTER XXXI OF THE LAMENTATION OF GUDRUN OVER SIGURD DEAD, AS IT IS TOLD IN THE ANCIENT SONGS注163

CHAPTER XXXII OF THE ENDING OF BRYNHILD

CHAPTER XXXIII GUDRUN WEDDED TO ATLI

CHAPTER XXXIV ATLI BIDS THE GIUKINGS TO HIM

CHAPTER XXXV THE DREAMS OF THE WIVES OF THE GIUKINGS

CHAPTER XXXVI OF THE JOURNEY OF THE GIUKINGS TO KING ATLI

CHAPTER XXXVII THE BATTLE IN THE BURG OF KING ATLI

CHAPTER XXXVIII OF THE SLAYING OF THE GIUKINGS

CHAPTER XXXIX THE END OF ATLI AND HIS KIN AND FOLK

CHAPTER XL HOW GUDRUN CAST HERSELF INTO THE SEA, BUT WAS BROUGHT ASHORE AGAIN

CHAPTER XLI OF THE WEDDING AND SLAYING OF SWANHILD

CHAPTER XLII GUDRUN SENDS HER SONS TO AVENGE SWANHILD

CHAPTER XLIII THE LATTER END OF ALL THE KIN OF THE GIUKINGS

CERTAIN SONGS FROM THE ELDER EDDA

PART OF THE SECOND LAY OF HELGI HUNDING'S-BANE①注171

PART OF THE LAY OF SIGRDRIFA注175

THE LAY CALLED THE SHORT LAY OF SIGURD

THE HELL-RIDE OF BRYNHILD

FRAGMENTS OF THE LAY OF BRYNHILD

THE SECOND OR ANCIENT LAY OF GUDRUN

THE SONG OF ATLI

THE WHETTING OF GUDRUN

THE LAY OF HAMDIR

THE LAMENT OF ODDRUN

百年哈佛经典第50卷:哈佛经典讲座(英文原版)

INTRODUCTORY NOTES

HISTORY

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

THE LEADERSHIP OF GREECE

THE DOMINATION OF ROME

THE CONTRIBUTION OF THE JEWS

THE CHRISTIANIZING OF ROME

THE FALL OF ROME

THE RISE OF ISLAM

THE FEUDAL SYSTEM

THE RENAISSANCE

FRANCE AND ENGLAND

SPAIN AND THE HOUSE OF HAPSBURG

THE FOUNDING OF THE BRITISH EMPIRE

MODERN EUROPE

II. ANCIENT HISTORY

THE INDIVIDUALISM OF GREECE

SPARTA—ATHENS—THEBES

MACEDON

THE RISE OF ROME

THE ACHIEVEMENTS OF JULIUS AND AUGUSTUS CæSAR

III. THE RENAISSANCE

THE INDIVIDUALISM OF THE RENAISSANCE

THE REVIVAL OF CLASSICAL ANTIQUITY

THE RENAISSANCE CURIOSITY

THE AGE OF DISCOVERY

THE WORSHIP OF BEAUTY

IV. THE FRENCH REVOLUTION

THE CONTRASTS OF THE REVOLUTION

HISTORIES OF THE REVOLUTION

THE REVOLUTION OF IDEAS

VOLTAIRE’S DARING

AN ENGLISH VIEW OF THE REVOLUTION

BURKE ON MARIE ANTOINETTE

V. THE TERRITORIAL DEVELOPMENT OF THE UNITED STATES

THE BOUNDARIES OF THE NEW NATION

THE STRUGGLE FOR THE MISSISSIPPI

EXTENSION OF THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS

ACQUISITION OF FLORIDA AND TEXAS

TO THE PACIFIC

THE ISLAND POSSESSIONS AND THE PANAMA CANAL

POETRY

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

THE ORIGIN AND COURSE OF NARRATIVE POETRY

CHARACTERISTICS OF PRIMITIVE POETRY

THE GROWTH OF INDIVIDUALISM

THE RISE OF THE LYRIC

THE SCOPE OF THE LYRIC

THE ELEMENTS OF POETIC FORM

THE NATURE AND SOURCE OF RHYTHM

THE EFFECT OF RHYTHM

THE WORD-ELEMENT IN POETRY

THE ONENESS OF CONTENT AND FORM

II. HOMER AND THE EPIC

THE PREDECESSORS OF HOMER

THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE EPIC

THE TROY OF HISTORY

THE STRUCTURE OF THE “ODYSSEY”

THE AUTHORSHIP OF THE HOMERIC POEMS

III. DANTE

THE PLAN OF THE “DIVINE COMEDY”

THE MEDIÆVAL VIEW OF THE WORLD

THE LEARNING AND LITERARY CHARACTERISTICS OF DANTE

LITERARY FASHIONS OF THE MIDDLE AGES

DANTE’S CONCEPTION OF LOVE

IV. THE POEMS OF JOHN MILTON

THE SOURCES OF MILTON’S GREATNESS

MILTON AS PROPHET

THE THEME OF “PARADISE LOST”

MILTON’S VIEW OF HUMAN NATURE

V. THE ENGLISH ANTHOLOGY

THE KINDS OF POETRY

NATURAL SCIENCE

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

ANTHROPOLOGY

ANCIENT SCIENCE

RISE OF MODERN SCIENCE

NEWTON’S “PRINCIPIA”

HARVEY AND THE CIRCULATION OF THE BLOOD

THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY

THE NINETEENTH CENTURY

THE BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES

THE ORGANIZATION OF RESEARCH

SCIENCE AND THE STATE

THE GROWTH OF SPECIALIZATION

THE UNIFICATIONS OF SCIENCE

II. ASTRONOMY

HIPPARCHUS AND THE PTOLEMAIC SYSTEM

THE COPERNICAN THEORY

GALILEO AND NEWTON

SPECTRUM ANALYSIS

III. PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY

THE ACHIEVEMENTS OF ARCHIMEDES

LAVOISIER AND THE RISE OF MODERN CHEMISTRY

THE WAVE THEORY OF LIGHT

THE WORK OF FARADAY

IV. THE BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES

THE QUESTION OF SPONTANEOUS GENERATION

THE CELL THEORY AND FERMENTATION

IMPORTANCE OF THE WORK OF PASTEUR

TOXINS, ANTITOXINS, AND IMMUNITY

V. KELVIN ON “LIGHT” AND “THE TIDES”

THE ESSAYS AS STATEMENTS OF SCIENTIFIC RESULTS

THE ESSAYS AS EXAMPLES OF SCIENTIFIC METHOD

THE MERE OBSERVER versus THE THEORIZER

THE ESSAYS AS MODELS OF EXPOSITION

PHILOSOPHY

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

PHILOSOPHY AND EFFICIENCY

PHILOSOPHY AND COMMON SENSE

PHILOSOPHY AND THE PRACTICAL

PHILOSOPHY AND GENERALIZATION

PHILOSOPHY AND THE TANGIBLE

OUR UNCONSCIOUS PHILOSOPHIZING

DOUBT

PHILOSOPHY AND ART

PHILOSOPHY AND SCIENCE

THE PROBLEM OF ETHICS

THE PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION

METAPHYSICS

THE THEORY OF KNOWLEDGE

II. SOCRATES, PLATO, AND THE ROMAN STOICS

SOCRATES AND ANAXAGORAS

SOCRATES AND THE PYTHAGOREANS

THE MISSION OF SOCRATES

SOCRATES AND PLATO

ZENO AND STOICISM

THE ROMAN STOICS

III. THE RISE OF MODERN PHILOSOPHY

THE COPERNICAN DISCOVERY

THE CONTRIBUTION OF GALILEO

MODERN EMPIRICISM

MODERN RATIONALISM

IV. INTRODUCTION TO KANT

REVOLT AGAINST PURE EMPIRICISM AND PURE RATIONALISM

REASSERTION OF THE SPIRITUAL

THE KANTIAN REVOLUTION

THE SPHERE OF THE WILL

THE FOLLOWERS OF KANT

V. EMERSON

EMERSON AS LAY PREACHER

EMERSON AND CALVINISM

THE OVER-SOUL

NATURE

THE PAST

SOCIETY

EMERSON’S UNIVERSALITY

HIS STYLE

BIOGRAPHY

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

BIOGRAPHY NOT MERE EULOGY

THE PLEASURE OF BIOGRAPHY

THE DIFFICULTY OF BIOGRAPHICAL WRITINGC

CULTIVATING THE TASTE FOR BIOGRAPHY

THE VARIETY OF BIOGRAPHY

DR. JOHNSON AND HIS CIRCLE

THE VALUE OF AUTOBIOGRAPHY

THE RELATION OF BIOGRAPHY TO HISTORY

THE RELATION OF BIOGRAPHY TO FICTION

THE ART OF BIOGRAPHY

II. PLUTARCH

PLUTARCH’S SUPERSTITION

HIS CURIOSITY AND HIS PATRIOTISM

SCIENTIFIC AND PHILOSOPHIC BIOGRAPHY IN ANTIQUITY

PLUTARCH’S OWN CONTRIBUTION TO HIS “LIVES”

III. BENVENUTO CELLINI

CELLINI AS A TYPE OF RENAISSANCE INDIVIDUALISM

THE CORRECTNESS OF HIS ESTIMATE OF HIMSELF

CELLINI’s MORALITY

VALUE OF THE “AUTOBIOGRAPHY”

IV. FRANKLIN AND WOOLMAN

THE BREAKING DOWN OF PURITANISM

FRANKLIN’S METHODS IN LITERATURE AND SCIENCE

FRANKLIN IN POLITICS

FRANKLIN’S MORALS AND RELIGION

JOHN WOOLMAN’S RELIGION

WOOLMAN AND SLAVERY

V. JOHN STUART MILL

THE SUPPOSED ADVANTAGES OF PRECOCITY

THE DEFECTS OF MILL’S EDUCATION

THE STARVING OF EMOTION

MILL’S CONTRIBUTION TO UTILITARIANISM AND LIBERALISM

PROSE FICTION

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

EARLY FORMS OF FICTION

THE RISE OF THE NOVEL

NOVEL AND DRAMA

DEFOE AND RICHARDSON

FIELDING, SMOLLETT, STERNE, GOLDSMITH

FICTION IN THE ROMANTIC MOVEMENT

GENTEEL REALISM—THE NOVEL OF MANNERS

THE GREATER VICTORIANS

SCIENCE AND PHILOSOPHY IN THE NOVEL

THE PURPOSE OF FICTION

THE NOVEL WITH A PURPOSE

KINDS OF REALISM

ARTISTIC VERSUS LITERAL TRUTH

THE AUTHOR’S PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE

DEFENSE OF THE NOVEL WITH A PURPOSE

THE VALUE OF FICTION

THE METHODS OF FICTION

II. POPULAR PROSE FICTIONBY PROFESSOR F. N. ROBINSON

THE MEANING OF “POPULAR”

THE MODERN TASTE FOR POPULAR LITERATURE

INFLUENCE OF POPULAR UPON ARTISTIC LITERATURE

CHARACTERISTICS OF POPULAR NARRATIVE

III. MALORY

LEGEND AND ROMANCE

THE HISTORICAL AND THE LEGENDARY ARTHUR

THE HISTORY OF THE GRAIL LEGEND

IV. CERVANTES

LITERARY ACTIVITY OF CERVANTES

THE EXEMPLARY TALES

THE PURPOSE AND SIGNIFICANCE OF “DON QUIXOTE”

V. MANZONI

LIFE OF MANZONI

MANZONI AS A POET AND CRITIC

I PROMESSI SPOSI

CRITICISM AND THE ESSAY

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

IMPORTANCE OF THE ESSAY IN LITERARY CRITICISM

WHAT IS AN ESSAY?

THE CRITICAL ESSAY

NATIONAL CHARACTER IN THE ESSAY

THE HISTORY OF THE WORD “ESSAY”

THE FIRST MODERN ESSAYISTS

THE ANTIQUITY OF THE ESSAY

EFFECT OF THE RENAISSANCE ON THE ESSAY

THE BOOKISH ESSAY

THE ESSAY AS EXPRESSIVE OF CURIOSITY ABOUT LIFE

THE AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL ESSAY

ESSAYS AS HISTORICAL DOCUMENTS

ARISTOTLE AND THE CRITICAL ESSAY

CRITICAL TRADITION AND THE ESSAY

TYPES OF CRITICISM

THE UNION AND MERGING OF TYPES OF CRITICISM

II. WHAT THE MIDDLE AGES READ

THE EVIDENCE AS TO MEDIÆVAL TASTE IN LITERATURE

THE PREPONDERANCE OF DIDACTIC LITERATURE

THE GOLDEN LEGEND

LITERATURE OF ENTERTAINMENT

THE TROJAN LEGEND AND THE ÆNEID

CAXTON ON MALORY

III. THEORIES OF POETRY

SIR PHILIP SIDNEY

DRYDEN AS CRITIC

WORDSWORTH AND COLERIDGE

PERCY BYSSHE SHELLEY

EDGAR ALLAN POE

WHITMAN ON AMERICA AND POETRY

MATTHEW ARNOLD

IV. ÆSTHETIC CRITICISM IN GERMANY

THE RISE OF ÆSTHETIC CRITICISM

LESSING

BURKE

BAUMGARTEN

SCHILLER

V. THE COMPOSITION OF A CRITICISM

A DOMINANT IDEA

METHODICAL ARRANGEMENT

ILLUSTRATIONS

COMPARISON AND CONFLICT OF OPINION

EDUCATION

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

THE SOCIAL NATURE OF THE MODERN IDEAL

THE EDUCATIONAL PROBLEM CONCRETE, NOT ABSTRACT

RELATIVE NATURE OF “THE FUNDAMENTALS”

THE AIM OF EDUCATION SOCIALLY CONSIDERED

EDUCATION AND FREEDOM

VOCATIONAL EDUCATION

THE NEED FOR GENERAL EDUCATION

ECONOMIC PRESSURE IN EDUCATION

THE LINE OF ADVANCE IN EDUCATION

(a) IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

(b) IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL

(c) IN THE COLLEGE

II. FRANCIS BACON

BACON NOT PREOCCUPIED WITH SCIENCE

DISTINCTION BETWEEN HIS ESSAYS AND HIS OTHER WORKS

BACON NOT A CYNIC

BACON AS A PRACTICAL ADVISER

HOW BACON TRAINS THE MIND

HIS ESPECIAL SERVICE TO-DAY

III. LOCKE AND MILTON

COMENIUS AND “THE GREAT DIDACTIC”

SCOPE OF THE TREATISES OF LOCKE AND MILTON

MILTON ON AIM AND METHOD IN EDUCATION

LOCKE ON THE EDUCATION OF A GENTLEMAN

IV. CARLYLE AND NEWMAN

NEWMAN AND THE OXFORD MOVEMENT

CARLYLE AND HIS TEACHING

THE DOCTRINE OF THE UNCONSCIOUS

V. HUXLEY ON SCIENCE AND CULTURE

HUXLEY’s OPPONENTS: (1) THE BUSINESS MEN

(2) THE CLASSICAL TRADITION

(3) THE THEOLOGIANS

HUXLEY’S APPEAL TO THE BUSINESS WORLD

HIS APPEAL TO THE UNIVERSITY MEN

HIS STYLE AND PERSONALITY

POLITICAL SCIENCEI. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

EARLY CONCEPTIONS OF PUBLIC ECONOMICS

MERCANTILISTS AND PHYSIOCRATS

THE MEANING OF WEALTH

THE MEANING OF ECONOMY

THE LAW OF VARIABLE PROPORTIONS

THE CONFLICT OF INTERESTS BETWEEN MAN AND MAN

THE CONFLICT OF MAN WITH NATURE

THE INTERNAL CONFLICT OF INTERESTS

THE PROBLEM OF EVIL

THE ORIGIN OF INSTITUTIONS

THE FUNDAMENTAL POSITION OF ECONOMICS

ECONOMIC COMPETITION

II. THEORIES OF GOVERNMENT IN THE RENAISSANCE

THE RENAISSANCE SPIRIT IN MACHIAVELLI AND MORE

CONTRAST IN METHOD

MACHIAVELLI’S LIMITATIONS

THE IMAGINARY COMMONWEALTH AS A FORM OF POLITICAL CRITICISM

THE “UTOPIA” AND MODERN CONDITIONS

III. ADAM SMITH AND “THE WEALTH OF NATIONS”

THE UNDERLYING THEORY OF SMITH’S PHILOSOPHY

HIS CONCEPTION OF WEALTH AND OF POLITICAL ECONOMY

PRODUCTION AND DISTRIBUTION

THE NATURE AND USE OF CAPITAL

HIS THEORY OF TRADE

PUBLIC FINANCE

IV. THE GROWTH OF THE AMERICAN CONSTITUTION

THE BEGINNINGS OF AMERICAN GOVERNMENT

THE BREACH WITH ENGLAND

THE FEDERAL CONSTITUTION

STRENGTHENING THE UNION; TERRITORIAL EXPANSION; AND FOREIGN POLICY

V. LAW AND LIBERTY

THE AIM OF LAW (1) IN PRIMITIVE SOCIETIES

(2) IN GREECE AND ROME

(3) BEFORE AND AFTER THE REFORMATION

REASON AND NATURAL RIGHTS

THE MODERN SOCIAL POINT OF VIEW

DRAMA

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

THE DRAMA AND PUBLIC TASTE

HOW TO READ A PLAY

THE ESSENTIALS OF DRAMA

THE NATURE OF TRAGEDY

MELODRAMA

THE STORY PLAY

HIGH COMEDY, LOW COMEDY, AND FARCE

SOCIAL BACKGROUND OF DRAMA

MODERN PSYCHOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY IN THE DRAMA

THE MENACE OF VAUDEVILLE AND MOVING PICTURES

THE DRAMA IN MODERN EDUCATION

HOW THE LEVEL OF DRAMATIC ART IS DETERMINED

THE INFLUENCE OF THE STAGE ON THE DRAMA

DEVELOPMENT OF THE MODERN STAGE

THE COSMOPOLITANISM OF MODERN DRAMA

II. GREEK TRAGEDY

THE ORIGIN OF DRAMA IN GREECE

THE FIRST THEATER

ÆSCHYLUS, THE FATHER OF TRAGEDY

SOPHOCLES

EURIPIDES

III. THE ELIZABETHAN DRAMA

THE DRAMA BEFORE SHAKESPEARE

THE CHRONICLE HISTORY

ELIZABETHAN TRAGEDY

ELIZABETHAN COMEDY

IV. THE FAUST LEGEND

THE ELIZABETHAN “DOCTOR FAUSTUS”

THE LEGEND IN GERMAN POPULAR DRAMA

THE VERSION OF LESSING

GOETHE’S EARLIER AND LATER TREATMENTS

V. MODERN ENGLISH DRAMA

GOLDSMITH AND “SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER”

SHERIDAN AND “THE SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL”

DRYDEN AND “ALL FOR LOVE”

SHELLEY AND “THE CENCI”

BYRON AND “MANFRED”

BROWNING AND “A BLOT IN THE ’SCUTCHEON”

VOYAGES AND TRAVEL

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

PREHISTORIC TRAVEL

THE MOTIVE OF THE TRUE EXPLORER

THE MOTIVE OF CONQUEST

THE MOTIVE OF RELIGION

THE COMMERCIAL MOTIVE

THE SCIENTIFIC MOTIVE

THE FIRST PERIOD OF RECORDED TRAVEL

THE SECOND PERIOD—PILGRIMS AND MISSIONARIES

MOHAMMEDAN PROPAGANDA

THE VIKINGS AND THE CRUSADERS

THE EXTENSION OF THE MONGOL EMPIRE

THE ROUTE TO THE INDIES

THE EPOCH OF AMERICAN EXPLORATION

THE PERIOD OF SCIENTIFIC TRAVEL

METHODS OF TRAVEL

THE PLEASURES AND PROFITS OF TRAVEL

II. HERODOTUS ON EGYPT

THE SUBJECT OF THE HISTORY OF HERODOTUS

THE RANGE AND PURPOSE OF HIS TRAVELS

THE VERACITY OF HERODOTUS

THE RELIGIOUS ELEMENT IN HERODOTUS

III. THE ELIZABETHAN ADVENTURERS

THE EXPANSION OF ELIZABETHAN ENGLAND

THE SPANISH MAIN

CONTRIBUTIONS TO GEOGRAPHY

BEHAVIOR OF THE EXPLORERS

THE STYLE OF THE NARRATIVES

IV. THE ERA OF DISCOVERY

THE VOYAGES OF COLUMBUS

PLANTING NEW NATIONS IN AMERICA

VIRGINIA AND NEW ENGLAND

INTERIOR EXPLORATION AND TRADE

V. DARWIN’S VOYAGE OF THE BEAGLE

THE OCCASION OF THE VOYAGE

THE TRAINING OF A NATURALIST

PRACTICAL RESULTS OF THE VOYAGE

SPECULATIVE RESULTS OF THE VOYAGE

RELIGION

I. GENERAL INTRODUCTION

OTHER MEN’S BIBLES

NATURAL versus POSITIVE RELIGION

COMPARATIVE RELIGION

THE PSYCHOLOGY OF RELIGION

THE ORIGIN OF RELIGION

TYPES OF DEITY

THE IDEA OF A SUPREME DEITY

THE RELIGION OF RENUNCIATION

RELIGION AND SCIENCE

RELIGION AND MORALITY

II. BUDDHISM

THE BIRTHS OF BUDDHA

THE TEACHINGS OF BUDDHA

BUDDHISM AND OTHER RELIGIONS

III. CONFUCIANISM

THE TEACHING OF CONFUCIUS

THE GROWTH OF CONFUCIAN INFLUENCE

IV. GREEK RELIGION

RELIGION IN HOMER AND HESIOD

GROWTH OF PERSONAL RELIGION

RELIGION IN GREEK TRAGEDY

V. PASCAL

PASCAL AND JANSENISM

THE “PROVINCIAL LETTERS”

THE “THOUGHTS”

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