Victorian Science and Literature, Part I.
By: Dawson, Gowan.
Contributor(s): Lightman, Bernard | Hale, Piers J | Smith, Jonathan | Anger, Suzy | Paradis, James | England, Richard | Nixon, Jude V | Amigoni, David | Elwick, James.Material type: TextPublisher: London : Pickering & Chatto Publishers, 2011Edition: 1.Description: 1 online resource (1486 p.).ISBN: 9781781446812.Subject(s): English poetry -- 19th century -- History and criticism | Literature and science -- Great Britain -- History -- 19th century | Scientists'' writingsGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Victorian Science and Literature, Part IDDC classification: 821/.80936 Online resources: Click here to access online
|Item type||Current location||Call number||URL||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||PR595 .S33 B76 2011 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1699839||Available||EBL1699839|
Description based upon print version of record.
Victorian Science and Literature I Volume 1; Contents of the Edition; Contents to Volume 1; General Introduction; Chronology; Bibliography; Introduction to Volume 1; 'On the Application of the Terms'; Whewell, Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences; Hunt, The Poetry of Science; Lewes, Comte's Philosophy of the Sciences; [Whewell], 'Spedding's Complete Edition of the Works of Bacon'; Newman, 'The Mission of the Benedictine Order'; Miller, Popular Geology; Dallas, The Gay Science; Kingsley, 'A Charm of Birds'; Faraday, 'Observations on the Education of the Judgment'; Huxley, 'Aphorisms by Goethe'
Tyndall, 'On the Scientific Use of theImagination'Ruskin, 'The Relation to Art of the Sciences of Organic Form'; Dowden, 'The Scientific Movement andLiterature'; Huxley, 'On Science and Art in Relation to Education'; William Samuel Lilly vs Thomas Henry Huxley; Lilly, 'Materialism and Morality'; Huxley 'Science and Morals'; Lilly, 'The Province of Physics'; Balfour, The Foundations of Belief; Editorial Notes to Volume 1; Victorian Science and Literature I Volume 2; Contents to Volume 2; Acknowledgements; Introduction to Volume 2; [Whewell], Review of Herschel, Preliminary Discourse
Miller, 'Stromness and its Asterolepis'Spencer, 'The Social Organism'; Huxley, 'On the Advisableness of Improving Natural Knowledge'; Ruskin, 'Athena Keramitis'; Lewes, 'On the Dread and Dislike of Science'; Balfour, A Defence of Philosophical Doubt; Cobbe, 'The Scientific Spirit of the Age'; Pearson, The Grammar of Science; [Caird], The Sanctuary of Mercy; Powell, The Connexion of Natural and Divine Truth; Prichard, 'On the Relations of Ethnology to Other Branches of Knowledge'; Bain, The Senses and the Intellect; Maudsley, 'An Address on Medical Psychology'
Clifford, 'Right and Wrong, the Scientific Ground of their Distinction'Stewart and Tait, The Unseen Universe; Lee, 'Apollo the Fiddler: A Chapter on Artistic Anachronism'; Galton, 'Measurement of Character'; Ellis, The Criminal; Punch; or The London Charivari; [Thackeray], 'Science at Cambridge'; [Leech], 'H.R.H. Field-Marshall Chancellor Prince Albert Taking the Pons Asinorum'; 'Unnatural Selection and Improvement of Species'; 'Punch's Scientific Register'; Psychosis, Our Modern Philosophers; [Monkhouse], The Automaton: A Comedy in Three Acts; May Kendall
Kendall, 'Taking Long Views' and 'The Conquering Machine'Kendall, 'Ether Insatiable'; Patmore, 'The Two Desarts'; [Swinburne], 'Disgust: A Dramatic Monologue'; Hardy, Two on a Tower: A Romance; Maxwell, 'To Hermann Stoffkraft, Ph.D., the Hero of a Recent Work called"Paradoxical Philosophy." A Paradoxical Ode.'; Allen, 'The Child of the Phalanstery'; Doyle, 'The Great Keinplatz Experiment'; Zangwill, 'The Memory Clearing House'; Editorial Notes to Volume 2; Victorian Science and Literature I Volume 3; Contents to Volume 3; Acknowledgements; Introduction
Buckland, Geology and Mineralogy Considered with Reference to Natural Theology
This eight-volume, reset edition in two parts collects rare primary sources on Victorian science, literature and culture. The sources cover both scientific writing that has an aesthetic component - what might be called ''the literature of science'' - and more overtly literary texts that deal with scientific matters.