Tuesday, 19 November 2013

Bertrand Russell: A Very Short Bibliography [Section I.30-63.]

Introduction and Contents

I. BOOKS and COLLECTIONS by BERTRAND RUSSELL [cont.]
            I.30.    In Praise of Idleness and Other Essays (1935)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1935. Preface by BR, 1935.
                                                   ii.  Routledge, 1996. Introduction by Howard Woodhouse, 1996.
                                                 iii.  Routledge Classics, 2004. Preface by Anthony Gottlieb, 2004. Introduction by Howard Woodhouse, 1996.
                                                 iv.  Contents:
·      In Praise of Idleness
·      'Useless' Knowledge [1935]
·      Architecture and Social Questions
·      The Modern Midas
·      The Ancestry of Fascism [1935, III.2. & IV.10.]
·      Scylla and Charybdis, or Communism and Fascism
·      The Case for Socialism [1935, IV.21.]
·      Western Civilization [1935, IV.21.]
·      On Youthful Cynicism [III.2.]
·      Modern Homogenity [1930, III.2.]
·      Men versus Insects [????, I.60 & III.2.]
·      Education and Discipline
·      Stoicism and Mental Health [1929, II.49.]
·      On Comets [I.60.]
·      What is the Soul? [1929, II.48.]
                    I.31.    Religion and Science (1935)
                                                     i.  London: Thornton Butterworth, 1935.
                                                   ii.  Oxford University Press, 1997. Introduction by Michael Ruse.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
·      I. Ground of Conflict
·      II. The Copernican Revolution
·      III. Evolution
·      IV. Demonology and Medicine
·      V. Soul and Body
·      VI. Determinism
·      VII. Mysticism
·      VIII. Cosmic Purpose [III.9.]
·      IX. Science and Ethics [III.10. & III.11.]
·      X. Conclusion
                    I.32.    Which Way to Peace? (1936)
                                                     i.  London: Michael Joseph, 1936.
                                                   ii.  Contents:
·      1. The Imminent Danger of War
·      2. The Nature of the Next War
·      3. Isolationism
·      4. Collective Security
·      5. Alliances
·      6. The Policy of Expedients
·      7. Wars of Principle
·      8. Pacifism as a National Policy
·      9. Some Warlike Fallacies
·      10. Conditions for Permanent Peace
·      11. Peace and Current Politics
·      12. Individual Pacifism
                    I.33.    Power: A New Social Analysis (1938)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1938.
                                                   ii.  New York: W. W. Norton, 1938.
                                                 iii.  Routledge, 1995. Introduction by Kirk Willis, 1995.
                                                 iv.  Routledge Classics, 2004. Preface by Samuel Brittan, 2004. Introduction by Kirk Willis, 1995.
                                                   v.  Contents:
·      01. The Impulse to Power
·      02. Leaders and Followers
·      03. The Forms of Power
·      04. Priestly Power
·      05. Kingly Power
·      06. Naked Power
·      07. Revolutionary Power
·      08. Economic Power
·      09. Power over Opinion
·      10. Creeds as Sources of Power
·      11. The Biology of Organisations
·      12. Power and Forms of Governments
·      13. Organisations and the Individual
·      14. Competition
·      15. Power and Moral Codes [III.12. & III.12.]
·      16. Power Philosophies
·      17. The Ethics of Power
·      18. The Taming of Power [III.4.]
                    I.34.    An Inquiry into Meaning and Truth (1940)
                                                     i.  New York: W.W. Norton, 1940. Preface by BR.
                                                   ii.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1940. Six impressions until 1961.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
·      Introduction
·      I. What is a Word?
·      II. Sentences, Syntax, and Parts of Speech [III.4.]
·      III. Sentences Describing Experience
·      IV. The Object-Language
·      V. Logical Words
·      VI. Proper Names
·      VII. Egocentric Particulars
·      VIII. Perception and Knowledge
·      IX. Epistemological Premisses
·      X. Basic Propositions
·      XI. Factual Premisses
·      XII. An Analysis of Problems Concerning Propositions
·      XIII. The Significance of Sentences: A. General. B. Psychological. C. Syntactical.
·      XIV. Language as Expression
·      XV. What Sentences “Indicate”
·      XVI. Truth and Falsehood, Preliminary Discussion
·      XVII. Truth and Experience
·      XVIII. General Beliefs
·      XIX. Extensionality and Atomicity
·      XX. The Law of Excluded Middle
·      XXI. Truth and Verification
·      XXII. Significance and Verification
·      XXIII. Warranted Assertibility
·      XXIV. Analysis
·      XXV. Language and Metaphysics [III.4.]
                    I.35.    The Art of Philosophizing (1942, 1968)
                                                     i.  Girard, Kans.: Haldeman-Julius Publications, 1942, as How to Become Philosopher… Logician... Mathematician. The “How-To” Series Nos. 7, 8, 9. Edited by E. Haldeman-Julius.
                                                   ii.  New York: Philosophical Library, 1968.
                                                 iii.  Littlefield Adams, 1977.
                                                 iv.  CPBR, vol. 10, 1996 (IV.10.).
                                                   v.  Contents:
·      The Art of Rational Conjecture [1942, II.61.]
·      The Art of Drawing Inferences [1942, II.62.]
·      The Art of Reckoning [1942, II.63.]
                    I.36.    A History of Western Philosophy (1946)
                                                     i.  New York: Simon & Schuster, October 1945. Preface by BR. Mostly delivered as lectures at the Barnes Foundation, 1941-42.
                                                   ii.  London: George Allen & Unwin, November 1946, as History of Western Philosophy. Shortened preface, many minor revisions of the text.
                                                 iii.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1961. 2nd Brit. ed. Minor revisions and corrections, shortened chapter on Bergson.
                                                 iv.  Routledge Classics, 2010. Apparently reprint of the 1st Brit. ed. (ii).
                                                   v.  Contents:
·      Preface
·      Introduction
BOOK ONE: Ancient Philosophy
PART I: The Pre-Socratics
·      1. The Rise of Greek Civilisation
·      2. The Milesian School
·      3. Pythagoras
·      4. Heraclitus
·      5. Parmenides
·      6. Empedocles
·      7. Athens in Relation to Culture
·      8. Anaxagoras
·      9. The Atomists
·      10. Protagoras
PART II: Socrates, Plato, and Aristotle
·      11. Socrates
·      12. The Influence of Sparta
·      13. The Sources of Plato's Opinions
·      14. Plato's Utopia
·      15. The Theory of Ideas
·      16. Plato's Theory of Immortality
·      17. Plato's Cosmogony
·      18. Knowledge and Perception in Plato
·      19. Aristotle's Metaphysics
·      20. Aristotle's Ethics
·      21. Aristotle's Politics
·      22. Aristotle's Logic [III.4.]
·      23. Aristotle's Physics
·      24. Early Greek Mathematics and Astronomy
PART III: Ancient Philosophy after Aristotle
·      25. The Hellenistic World
·      26. Cynics and Sceptics
·      27. The Epicureans
·      28. Stoicism
·      29. The Roman Empire in Relation to Culture
·      30. Plotinus
BOOK TWO: Catholic Philosophy
·      Introduction
PART I: The Fathers
·      1. The Religious Development of the Jews
·      2. Christianity During the First Four Centuries
·      3. Three Doctors of the Church
·      4. St Augustine's Philosophy and Theology
·      5. The Fifth and Sixth Centuries
·      6. St Benedict and Gregory the Great
PART II: The Schoolmen
·      7. The Papacy in the Dark Ages
·      8. John the Scot
·      9. Ecclesiastical Reform in the Eleventh Century
·      10. Mohammedan Culture and Philosophy
·      11. The Twelfth Century
·      12. The Thirteenth Century
·      13. St Thomas Aquinas [III.4.]
·      14. Franciscan Schoolmen
·      15. The Eclipse of the Papacy
BOOK THREE: Modern Philosophy
PART I: From the Renaissance to Hume
·      1. General Characteristics
·      2. The Italian Renaissance
·      3. Machiavelli
·      4. Erasmus and More
·      5. The Reformation and Counter-Reformation
·      6. The Rise of Science
·      7. Francis Bacon
·      8. Hobbe's Leviathan
·      9. Descartes
·      10. Spinoza
·      11. Leibniz
·      12. Philosophical Liberalism
·      13. Locke's Theory of Knowledge
·      14. Locke's Political Philosophy
·      15. Locke's Influence
·      16. Berkeley
·      17. Hume
PART II: From Rousseau to Present Day
·      18. The Romantic Movement
·      19. Rousseau
·      20. Kant
·      21. Currents of Thought in the Nineteenth Century [III.4.]
·      22. Hegel
·      23. Byron
·      24. Schopenhauer
·      25. Nietzsche
·      26. The Utilitarians
·      27. Karl Marx
·      28. Bergson
·      29. William James
·      30. John Dewey [III.4.]
·      31. The Philosophy of Logical Analysis [III.4.]
                    I.37.    Human Knowledge: Its Scope and Limits (1948)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1948. Preface by BR, 1948.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1948.
                                                 iii.  Routledge Classics, 2009. Introduction by Kirk Willis, 1992.
                                                 iv.  Contents:
·      Introduction
PART I: The World of Science
·      1. Individual and Social Knowledge
·      2. The Universe of Astronomy
·      3. The World of Physics
·      4. Biological Evolution
·      5. The Biology of Sensation and Volition
·      6. The Science of Mind
PART II: Language
·      1. The Uses of Language [III.4.]
·      2. Ostensive Definition
·      3. Proper Names
·      4. Egocentric Particulars
·      5. Suspended Reactions: Knowledge and Belief
·      6. Sentences
·      7. External Reference of Ideas and Beliefs
·      8. Truth: Elementary Forms
·      9. Logical Words and Falsehood
·      10. General Knowledge
·      11. Fact, Belief, Truth, and Knowledge
PART III: Science and Perception
·      Introduction
·      1. Knowledge of Facts and Knowledge of Laws
·      2. Solipsism
·      3. Probable Inference in Common-sense Practice
·      4. Physics and Experience
·      5. Time in Experience
·      6. Space in Psychology
·      7. Mind and Matter
PART IV: Scientific Concepts
·      1. Interpretation
·      2. Minimum Vocabularies
·      3. Structure
·      4. Structure and Minimum Vocabularies
·      5. Time, Public and Private
·      6. Space in Classical Physics
·      7. Space-Time
·      8. The Principle of Individuation
·      9. Causal Laws
·      10. Space-Time and Causality
PART V: Probability
·      Introduction
·      1. Kinds of Probability
·      2. Mathematical Probability
·      3. The Finite-Frequency Theory
·      4. The Mises-Reichenbach Theory
·      5. Keynes’s Theory of Probability
·      6. Degrees of Probability
·      7. Probability and Induction
PART VI: Postulates of Scientific Inference
·      1. Kinds of Knowledge
·      2. The Role of Induction
·      3. The Postulate of Natural Kinds
·      4. Knowledge Transcending Experience
·      5. Causal Lines
·      6. Structure and Causal Laws
·      7. Interaction
·      8. Analogy
·      9. Summary of Postulates
·      10. The Limits of Empiricism
                    I.38.    Authority and the Individual (1949)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1949. Prefatory note by BR, 1949.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1949.
                                                 iii.  Routledge Classics, 2009. Introduction by Kirk Willis, 1995.
                                                 iv.  Contents:
·      1. Social Cohesion and Human Nature
·      2. Social Cohesion and Government
·      3. The Role of Individuality
·      4. The Conflict of Technique and Human Nature
·      5. Control and Initiative: their Respective Spheres
·      6. Individual and Social Ethics [III.4.]
               I.39.    Unpopular Essays (1950)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1950. Preface by BR, 1950.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1950.
                                                 iii.  Routledge, 1995. Introduction by Kirk Willis, 1995.
                                                 iv.  Routledge Classics, 2004. Introduction by Kirk Willis, 1995.
                                                   v.  Contents:
·      Philosophy and Politics [1947, II.72.]
·      Philosophy for Laymen [1946, IV.11.]
·      The Future of Mankind [1948, IV.24.]
·      Philosophy's Ulterior Motives [1937, IV.10.]
·      The Superior Virtue of the Oppressed [1937, IV.21.]
·      On Being Modern-minded [1937, IV.21.]
·      An Outline of Intellectual Rubbish [1943, II.65.]
·      The Functions of a Teacher [1940, II.60.]
·      Ideas that Have Helped Mankind [1946, II.68.]
·      Ideas that Have Harmed Mankind [1946, II.69.]
·      Eminent Men I Have Known [1944?, IV.24.]
·      Obituary (1937) [1937, The Listener; I.58. & IV.21. as “Auto-Obituary”]
               I.40.    The Impact of Science on Society (1951)
                                                     i.  New York: Columbia University Press, 1951. Prefatory note by BR.
                                                   ii.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1952. No prefatory note by BR?
                                                 iii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1953.
                                                 iv.  New York: AMS, 1968.
                                                   v.  Routledge, 2003.
                                                 vi.  Contents
·      I. Science and Tradition
·      II. General Effects of Scientific Technique
·      III. Scientific Technique in an Oligarchy
·      IV. Democracy and Scientific Technique
·      V. Science and War
·      VI. Science and Values [III.4.]
·      VII. Can a Scientific Society Be Stable?
               I.41.    New Hopes for a Changing World (1951)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1951.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1951.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
Part One: Man and Nature
·      I. Current Perplexities [III.4.]
·      II. Three Kinds of Conflict
·      III. Mastery over Physical Nature
·      IV. The Limits of Human Power
·      V. Population
Part Two: Man and Man
·      VI. Social Units
·      VII. The Size of Social Units
·      VIII. The Rule of Force
·      IX. Law
·      X. Conflicts of Manners of Life
·      XI. World Government [III.4.]
·      XII. Racial Antagonism
·      XIII. Creeds and Ideologies
·      XIV. Economic Co-operation and Competition
·      XV. The Next Half-Century [III.4.]
Part Three: Man and Himself
·      XVI. Ideas Which Have Become Obsolete
·      XVII. Fear
·      XVIII. Fortitude
·      XIX. Life Without Fear [III.4.]
·      XX. The Happy Man
·      XXI. The Happy World
               I.42.    Satan in the Suburbs and Other Stories (1953)
                                                     i.  London: Bodley Head, 1953.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1955.
                                                 iii.  Contents [I.58.]:
·      Satan in the Suburbs
·      The Corsican Ordeal of Miss X [1951]
·      The Infra-Redioscope [1953]
·      The Guardians of Parnassus
·      Benefit of Clergy [1953]
               I.43.    Human Society in Ethics and Politics (1954)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1954. Preface by BR.
                                                   ii.  Routledge Classics, 2010. Introduction by John G. Slater, 1992.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
NB. Extract from the preface published under the title “Reason: the slave of the passions”; extracts from other chapters published as “A compromise solution?” [III.11.].
·      Introduction
PART I: Ethics
·      1. Sources of Ethical Beliefs and Feelings [III.10.]
·      2. Moral Codes [III.10.]
·      3. Morality as a Means
·      4. Good and Bad
·      5. Partial and General Goods
·      6. Moral Obligation
·      7. Sin [III.9.]
·      8. Ethical Controversy
·      9. Is There Ethical Knowledge? [III.10.]
·      10. Authority in Ethics
·      11. Production and Distribution
·      12. Superstitious Ethics
·      13. Ethical Sanctions
PART II: The Conflict of Passions
·      1. From Ethics to Politics
·      2. Politically Important Desires [II.82.]
·      3. Forethought and Skill
·      4. Myth and Magic
·      5. Cohesion and Rivalry
·      6. Scientific Technique and the Future
·      7. Will Religious Fate Cure Our Troubles?
·      8. Conquest?
·      9. Steps Towards a Stable Peace
·      10. Prologue or Epilogue?
·      Notes  
               I.44.    Nightmares of Eminent Persons, and Other Stories (1954)
                                                     i.  London: Bodley Head, 1954. Preface by BR.
                                                   ii.  Contents [I.58.]:
·      The Queen of Sheba's Nightmare: Put Not Thy Trust in Princes
·      Mr Bowdler's Nightmare: Family Bliss
·      The Psychoanalyst's Nightmare: Adjustment – A Fugue
·      The Metaphysician's Nightmare: Retro Me Satanas [III.4.]
·      The Existentialist's Nightmare: The Achievement of Existence
·      The Mathematician's Nightmare: The Vision of Professor Squarepunt
·      Stalin's Nightmare: Amor Vincit Omnia
·      Eisenhower's Nightmare: The McCarthy-Malenkov Pact
·      Dean Acheson's Nightmare: The Swan-Song of Menelaus S. Bloggs
·      Dr Southport Vulpes's Nightmare: The Victory of Mind over Matter
·      Zahatopolk
·      Faith and Mountains
               I.45.    Logic and Knowledge: Essays 1901-1950 (1956), ed. Robert C. Marsh
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1956. Note by BR, 1956. Preface by the editor.
                                                   ii.  Unwin Hyman, 1988, pb.
                                                 iii.  Routledge, 1992.
                                                 iv.  Spokesman, 2007.
                                                   v.  Contents:
·      The Logic of Relations [1901, II.1.]
·      On Denoting [1905, II.7.]
·      Mathematical Logic as Based on The Theory of Types [1908, II.15.]
·      On the Relations of Universals and Particulars [1911, II.21.]
·      On the Nature of Acquaintance [1914, II.29.]
·      The Philosophy of Logical Atomism [1918, II.32.]
·      On Propositions: what they are and how they mean [1919, II.33.]
·      Logical Atomism [1924, II.37.]
·      On Order in Time [1936]
·      Logical Positivism [1950]
               I.46.    Portraits from Memory and Other Essays (1956)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1956.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon and Schuster, 1956.
                                                 iii.  Spokesman, 1995.
                                                 iv.  Contents:
·      Adaptation: an Autobiographical Epitome [III.4., excerpt; IV.27.]
Six Autobiographical Talks
·      I. Why I Took to Philosophy [III.4. & IV.11.]
·      II. Some Philosophical Contacts [IV.11.]
·      III. Experiences of a Pacifist in the First World War [1955, IV.28.]
·      IV. From Logic to Politics [1955, IV.28.]
·      V. Beliefs: Discarded and Retained [IV.11.]
·      VI. Hopes: Realised and Disappointed [1955, IV.28.]
·      How To Grow Old
·      Reflections on My Eighteenth Birthday
Portraits from Memory
·      I. Some Cambridge Dons of the 'Nineties [1953, IV.27.]
·      II. Some of my Contemporaries in Cambridge
·      III. George Bernard Shaw [1953, IV.27.]
·      IV. H. G. Wells [1953, IV.27.]
·      V. Joseph Conrad [1953, IV.27.]
·      VI. George Santayana [1953, IV.11.]
·      VII. Alfred North Whitehead [1952, IV.11.]
·      VIII. Sidney and Beatrice Webb [1952, IV.27.]
·      IX. D. H. Lawrence [1952, IV.27.]
·      Lord John Russell
·      John Stuart Mill [1955, IV.11.]
·      Mind and Matter [1950, IV.11.]
·      The Cult of ''Common Usage''
·      Knowledge and Wisdom [1954, IV.11.]
·      A Philosophy for Our Time [1953, IV.11.]
·      A Plea for Clear Thinking [1947, IV.11.]
·      History as an Art [1954, II.84.]
·      How I Write [III.4. & IV.26.]
·      The Road to Happiness [1953, IV.26.]
·      Symptoms of Orwell's 1984 [1956. IV.29.]
·      Why I am not a Communist [III.4. & IV.29.]
·      Man's Peril [1954, II.85.]
·      Step towards Peace [1955, IV.11.]   
               I.47.    Understanding History and Other Essays (1957)
                                                     i.  New York: Philosophical Library, 1957.
                                                   ii.  Contents:
·      How to Read and Understand History [1943, II.64.]
·      The Value of Free Thought [1944, II.66.]
·      Mentalism vs. Materialism [1946, II.70.]
§      The Meaning of Matter
§      The Nature of “Mass”
§      Ups and Downs of the Atomic Theory
§      Quantum Theory
§      The Behavior of Matter in Bulk
§      Physics Is Still Deterministic
§      Psychology Also Has Changed
§      Life As It Appears in Biology
§      What We Mean By Habit
§      Habit Primarily Physical
§      Physical Causes of Introspection
§      The Physical and Mental Overlap
§      Definition of “Physical”
§      The Relations Between Mental and Physical Events
§      The Question of “Materialism”
               I.48.    Why I Am Not a Christian and Other Essays on Religion and Related Subjects (1957), ed. Paul Edwards
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1957. Preface by BR. Introduction and “Appendix: How Bertrand Russell was Prevented from Teaching at the College of the City of New York” by the editor. Contains a debate with Father Coplestone but not “A Free Man’s Worship”
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1957. Omits the debate with Father Coplestone in favour of “A Free Man’s Worship”.
                                                 iii.  Routledge Classics, 2004. Omits both “A Free Man’s Worship” and “What I Believe”. Contains the debate with Father Coplestone. Preface by Simon Blackburn.
                                                 iv.  Contents:
·      Why I Am Not a Christian [1927, II.44.]
·      Has Religion Made Useful Contributions to Civilization? [1929, II.50.]
·      What I Believe [1925, II.43.]
·      Do We Survive Death? [1936, II.56.]
·      Seems, Madam? Nay, it is [1899, never published before.]
·      A Free Man's Worship [1st American ed. only; 1903, II.3.]
·      On Catholic and Protestant Skeptics [1928, II.45.]
·      Life in the Middle Ages [1925, II.42.]
·      The Fate of Thomas Paine [1934, II.53.]
·      Nice People [1931, II.52.]
·      The New Generation [1930, II.51.]
·      Our Sexual Ethics [1936, II.55.]
·      Freedom and the Colleges [1940, II.59.]
·      The Existence of God - a Debate with Father F. C. Copleston, SJ [1st British ed. only; 1948, II.73.]
·      Can Religion Cure Our Troubles? [1954, II.83.]
·      Religion and Morals [1952, II.77.]
               I.49.    Common Sense and Nuclear Warfare (1959)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1959. Preface and Introduction by BR.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1959.
                                                 iii.  Routledge Classics, 2010. Foreword by Ken Coates, 2001.
                                                 iv.  Contents:
·      1. If Brinkmanship Continues
·      2. If Nuclear War Comes
·      3. Methods of Settling Disputes in the Nuclear Age [III.4.]
·      4. Programme of Steps towards Peace
·      5. New Outlook Needed before Negotiations
·      6. Disarmament
·      7. Steps towards Conciliation
·      8. Territorial Adjustments
·      9. Approach to an International Authority
·      10. Some Necessary Changes in Outlook
·      Appendix I: Unilateral Disarmament
·      Appendix II: Inconsistency?
·      Notes
               I.50.    My Philosophical Development (1959)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1959. Prefatory Note by BR. “Russell’s Philosophy: a Study of its Development “ by Alan Wood. Three impressions until 1969.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1959.
                                                 iii.  Routledge, 1995. Introduction by Thomas Baldwin
                                                 iv.  Contents:
·      1. Introductory Outline
·      2. My Present View of the World
·      3. First Efforts [III.9.]
·      4. Excursion into Idealism
·      5. Revolt into Pluralism
·      6. Logical Technique in Mathematics
·      7. Principia Mathematica: Philosophical Aspects
·      8. Principia Mathematica: Mathematical Aspects
·      9. The External World
·      10. The Impact of Wittgenstein
·      11. Theory of Knowledge
·      12. Consciousness and Experience
·      13. Language
·      14. Universals and Particulars and Names
·      15. The Definition of “Truth”
·      16. Non-Demonstrative Inference [III.4.]
·      17. The Retreat from Pythagoras
·      18. Some Replies to Criticism
               I.51.    Wisdom of the West (1959)
                                                     i.  London: Macdonald, 1959, ed. Paul Foulkes. Designed by Edward Wright. With ten compositions by John Piper. Subtitled “A Historical Survey of Western Philosophy and its social and political setting”. Light, short and lavishly illustrated version of I.36.
                                                   ii.  Contents:
·      Prologue
·      Before Socrates
·      Athens
·      Hellenism
·      Early Christianity
·      Scholasticism
·      Rise of Modern Philosophy
·      British Empiricism
·      Enlightenment and Romanticism
·      Utilitarianism and since
·      Contemporary
·      Epilogue
               I.52.    Fact and Fiction (1961)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1961.
                                                   ii.  Routledge Classics, 2010. Introduction by John G. Slater, 1994.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
·      Introduction
PART I: Books that Influenced Me in Youth [1957, IV.29.]
·      The Importance of Shelley
·      The Romance of Revolt
·      Revolt in the Abstract
·      Disgust and its antidote
·      An Education in History
·      The Pursuit of Truth
PART II: Politics and Education
·      What is Freedom? [II.78]
·      What is Democracy? [II.79.]
·      A Scientist's Plea for Democracy
·      The Story of Colonization
·      Pros and Cons of Nationalism [1956, IV.29.]
·      The Reasoning of Europeans [1957, IV.29.]
·      The World I Should Like to Live in [1953, IV.27.]
·      Old and Young Cultures
·      Education for a Difficult World [1953, IV.27.]
·      University Education
PART III: Divertissements
·      Cranks [1959, I.58. & IV.29.]
·      The Right Will Prevail or The Road to Lhasa [I.58.]
·      Newly Discovered Maxims of La Rouchefoucauld [1959, I.58. & IV.30]
Nightmares [I.58. & IV.30]
·      The Fisherman's Nightmare or 'Magna est Veritas' 
·      The Theologian's Nightmare [III.8]
Dreams [I.58.]
·      Jowett
·      God
·      Henry the Navigator
·      Prince Napoleon Louis
·      The Catalogue
Parables
·      Planetary Effulgence [I.58. & IV.30.]
·      The Misfortune of Being Out of Date [I.58. & IV.30.]
·      Murderers' Fatherland
PART IV: Peace and War
·      Psychology and East-West Tension
·      War and Peace in My Lifetime [1959, IV.30.]
·      The Social Responsibilities of Scientists
·      Three Essentials for a Stable World [1952, IV.27.]
·      Population Pressure and War [1957, IV.29.]
·      Vienna Address [1958, IV.30.]
·      Manchester Address [1959, IV.30.]
·      What Neutrals can do to Save the World
·      The Case for British Neutralism
·      Can War be Abolished?
·      Human Life is in Danger
               I.53.    Has Man a Future? (1961)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1961.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1962.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
·      I. Prologue or Epilogue?
·      II. The Atom Bomb
·      III. The H-Bomb
·      IV. Liberty or Death?
·      V. Scientists and the H-Bomb
·      VI. Long-term Conditions of Human Survival
·      VII. Why World Government Is Disliked
·      VIII. First Steps Toward Secure Peace
·      IX. Disarmament
·      X. Territorial Problems
·      XI. A Stable World
               I.54.    Unarmed Victory (1963)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1963.
                                                   ii.  New York: Simon & Schuster, 1963.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
·      1. The International Background
·      2. The Cuban Crisis
                                                                                                  a.    The Castro Regime and the U.S.A.
                                                                                                  b.    The Days of Crisis
                                                                                                  c.    The Settlement
·      3. The Sino-Indian Dispute
                                                                                                  a.    Outline of the Genesis of the Dispute
                                                                                                  b.    The Dispute
                                                                                                  c.    The Aftermath
·      4. Lessons from the Two Crises
               I.55.    War Crimes in Vietnam (1967)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1967. Appendix “Report from North Vietnam” by Ralph Schoenman.
                                                   ii.  MR Press, 2007.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
·      Introduction: Background to the American Involvement
·      1. The Press and Vietnam2. War and Atrocity in Vietnam
·      3. Free World Barbarism
·      4. Danger in South-East Asia
·      5. The Cold War: A New Phase?
·      6. The Selection of Targets in China
·      7. The Labour Party’s Foreign Policy
·      8. Peace through Resistance to American Imperialism
·      9. The Only Honourable Policy
·      10. Broadcast on National Liberation Front Radio to American Soldiers
·      11. Speech to the National Conference of Solidarity
·      12. Appeal to the American Conscience
·      Postscript: The International War Crimes Tribunal
               I.56.    The Autobiography of Bertrand Russell (1967-69)
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1967-69. 3 vols.
                                                   ii.  Routledge, 1975, 1 vol.
                                                 iii.  Routledge Classics, 2010. Introduction by Michael Foot, 1998.
                                                 iv.  Contents:
1872 – 1914
·      Prologue: What I have Lived for
·      1. Childhood
·      2. Adolescence
·      3. Cambridge
·      4. Engagement
·      5. First Marriage
·      6. ‘Principia Mathematica’
·      7. Cambridge Again
1914 – 1944
·      8. The First War
·      9. Russia
·      10. China
·      11. Second Marriage
·      12. Later Years of Telegraph House
·      13. America. 1938–1944
1944 – 1967
·      Preface
·      14. Return to England
·      15. At Home and Abroad
·      16. Trafalgar Square
·      17. The Foundation
·      Postscript
               I.57.    Dear Bertrand Russell: A Selection of His Correspondence with the General Public 1950-1968 (1969), ed. Barry Feinberg and George Kasrils
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1969. Preface by BR, 1969. Introduction and Biographical Notes by the editors.
                                                   ii.  Contents:
·      I. Religion
·      II. Peace and Politics
·      III. Young and Old Age
·      IV. Philosophy
·      V. Anecdota
               I.58.    The Collected Stories of Bertrand Russell (1972), ed. Barry Feinberg
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1972. Preface by the editor.
                                                   ii.  Contents:
·      Notes for a speech to the Authors' Club [1953]
Part One: Longer Stories
·      The Perplexities of John Forstice
·      Satan in the Suburbs [1953, I.42.]
·      Zahatopolk [1954, I.44.]
·      Faith and Mountains [1954, I.44.]
Part Two: Short Stories
·      The Corsican Ordeal of Miss X [1951, I.42.]
·      The Infra-redioscope [1953, I.42.]
·      The Guardians of Parnassus [1953, I.42.]
·      Benefit of Clergy [1953, I. 42.]
·      The Right Will Prevail or The Road to Lhasa [1961]
Part Three: Nightmares
·      The Queen of Sheba's Nightmare: Put Not Thy Trust in Princes [1954, I.44.]
·      Mr Bowdler's Nightmare: Family Bliss [1953, I.44.]
·      The Psychoanalyst's Nightmare: Adjustment – A Fugue [1954, I.44.]
·      The Metaphysician's Nightmare: Retro Me Satanas [1954, I.44.]
·      The Existentialist's Nightmare: The Achievement of Existence [1954, I.44.]
·      The Mathematician's Nightmare: The Vision of Professor Squarepunt [1954, I.44.]
·      Stalin's Nightmare: Amor Vincit Omnia [1954, I.44.]
·      Eisenhower's Nightmare: The McCarthy-Malenkov Pact [1954, I.44.]
·      Dean Acheson's Nightmare: The Swan-Song of Menelaus S. Bloggs [1954, I.44.]
·      Dr Southport Vulpes's Nightmare: The Victory of Mind over Matter [1954, I.44.]
·      The Fisherman's Nightmare: Magna Est Veritas [1961, I.52.]
·      The Theologian's Nightmare [1961, I.52.]
Part Four: Anecdotes
·      Family, Friends and Others
·      Reading History As It Is Never Written
Part Five: Medley
·      Dreams [1961, I.52.]
·      Parables [1961, I.52.]
·      Cranks [1956, I.52.]
·      The Boston Lady
·      Children's Stories
·      Newly Discovered Maxims of La Rochefoucauld [1959, I.52.]
·      A Liberal Decalogue [1951]
·      'G' is for Gobbledegook [1953]
·      The Good Citizen's Alphabet and History of the World in Epitome [1962]
·      Auto-Obituary [1936]
               I.59.    Bertrand Russell’s America: His Transatlantic Travels and Writings (1973-83), ed. Barry Feinberg and Ronald Kasrils
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1973. Vol. 1: 1896-1945.
                                                   ii.  Boston: South End Press, 1983. Vol. 2: 1945-1970.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
NB. Only Parts II of both volumes are listed here because only they contain BR’s own writings. Parts I consist of a documented account of his travels.
Volume 1
·      President Wilson's statement.
·      America's entry into the war.
·      Hopes and fears as regards America.
·      Impressions of America.
·      The American intelligentsia.
·      Is America becoming imperialistic?
·      The new philosophy of America.
·      Optimistic America.
·      The cinema as a moral influence.
·      Homogeneous America.
·      Thirty years from now.
·      The end of prohibition.
·      On equality.
·      The root causes of the depression.
·      Can the President succeed?
·      On states rights.
·      Individual freedom in England and America.
·      The American mind.
·      America; the next world centre
·      Democracy and economics.
·      The case for U.S. neutrality.
·      Freedom and the colleges.
·      Education in America.
·      The problem of minorities.
·      Can Americans and Britons be friends?
·      British and American nationalism.
·      Some impressions of America.
Volume 2
·      What America could do with the atomic bomb.
·      The American mentality.
·      Political and cultural influence of the USA.
·      Why American is losing her allies?
·      Are these moral codes out of date?
·      Democracy & the teachers.
·      The American way (a Briton says) is dour.
·      Foreword to Freedom Is as Freedom Does
·      Justice or injustice.
·      Thermonuclear war: battle of the experts.
·      The imminent danger of nuclear war.
·      The myth of American freedom.
·      War and atrocity in Vietnam.
·      Free world barbarism.
·      The increase of American violence.
·      The negro rising.
·      Peace through resistance to U.S. imperialism.
·      Broadcast on National Liberation Front Radio to American soldiers.
·      Introduction to pamphlet on black militancy.
·      The International War Crimes Tribunal & the nature of the war in Vietnam.
·      The entire American people are on trial.
               I.60.    Mortals and Others: American Essays, 1931-1935  (1975-98), ed. Harry Ruja
                                                     i.  London: George Allen & Unwin, 1975-98. 2 vols.
                                                   ii.  Routledge Classics, 2009, 1 vol.
                                                 iii.  Contents:
·      On Jealousy
·      Sex and Happiness
·      Tourists: We Lose Our Charm Away From Home
·      The Menace of Old Age
·      In Praise of Artificiality
·      Who May Use Lipstick
·      The Lessons of Experience
·      Hope and Fear
·      Are Criminals Worse than Other People?
·      The Advantages of Cowardice
·      The Decay of Meditation
·      Marriage
·      On Being Good
·      Who Gets Our Savings?
·      Children
·      On Politicians
·      Keeping Pace?
·      On Snobbery
·      Whose Admiration Do You Desire?
·      On National Greatness
·      Is the World Going Mad?
·      Are We Too Passive?
·      Why We Enjoy Mishaps
·      Does Education Do Harm?
·      Are Men of Science Scientific?
·      Flight from Reality
·      Illegal?
·      On Optimism
·      As Others See Us
·      Taking Long Views
·      On Mental Differences Between Boys and Girls
·      On the Fierceness of Vegetarians
·      Furniture and the Ego
·      Why Are We Discontended?
·      On Locomotion
·      Of Co-operation
·      Our Woman Haters
·      The Influence of Fathers
·      On Societies
·      On Being Edifying
·      On Sales Resistance
·      Should Children Be Happy?
·      Dangers of Feminism
·      On Expected Emotions
·      On Modern Uncertainty
·      On Imitating Heroes
·      On Vicarious Asceticism
·      On Labelling People
·      On Smiling
·      Do Governments Desire War?
·      On Corporal Punishment
·      If Animals Could Talk
·      On Insularity
·      On Astrologers
·      On Protecting Children from Reality
·      The Decay of Intellectual Standards
·      Pride in Illness
·      On Charity
·      On Reverence
·      On Proverbs
·      On Clothes
·      Should Socialists Smoke Good Cigars?
·      A Sense of Humour
·      Love and Money
·      Interest in Crime
·      How to Become a Man of Genius
·      On Old Friends
·      Success and Failure
·      On Feeling Ashamed
·      On Economic Security
·      On Tact
·      Changing Fashions in Reserve
·      On Honour
·      The Consolations of History
·      Is Progress Assured?
·      Right and Might
·      Prosperity and Public Expenditure
·      Public and Private Interests
·      Christmas at Sea
·      How People Economise
·      Do Dogs Think?
·      How People Take Failure
·      On Conceit
·      On Bores
·      Politics and Sport
·      On Reticence
·      The Good Old Days
·      On Becoming Civilised
·      On the Art of Persuading
·      The Prospects of Democracy
·      The Admiration of Strength
·      The Triumph of Stupidity
·      On Utilitarianism
·      On Race Hatred
·      The Spirit of Adventure
·      What Makes People Likeable
·      On Self-Righteousness
·      Emotions About Spending Money
·      The Origin of Victorian Virtue
·      On Propriety
·      I Escape from Progress
·      Experts and Oligarchs
·      Fugitive and Cloistered Virtue
·      On Being Ashamed of Virtue
·      Men versus Insects [I.30.]
·      The Paralysis of Statesmanship
·      On Orthodoxies
·      Means to Ends
·      Individualist Ethics
·      The Cult of the Individual
·      On Being Argumentative
·      On Mediaevalism
·      In Praise of Dullness
·      The End of Pioneering
·      Combating Cruelty
·      Can We Think Quickly Enough
·      On Discipline
·      Expecting the Millennium
·      The Churches and War
·      On Loving Our Neighbours
·      On Self-Control
·      Respect the Law
·      On Euthanasia
·      On Equality
·      The Father of the Family
·      On the Origins of Common Customs
·      On Transferring One's Anger
·      On Adult Education
·      On Curious Beliefs
·      Competitive Ethics
·      Is Anybody Normal?
·      Egoism
·      Back to Nature?
·      Parental Affection
·      Benevolence and Love of Power
·      Irrational Opinions
·      Science and Happiness
·      Social Sciences in Schools
·      Race and Nationality
·      The Problem of Leisure
·      What to Believe
·      Instinct in Human Beings
·      Fashions in Virtues
·      On Comets
·      Fear and Amusement
·      On Curious Learning
·      On Being Important
·      Censoreship by Progressives
·      Protecting the Ego
·      Climate and Saintliness
·      Why Travel?
·      Obscure Fame
·      Insanity and Insight
·      On Ceremony
·      Love of Money
·      On Specialising
·      Good Manners and Hypocrisy
·      On Being Insulting
·      Vigorous and Feeble Epochs
·      The Decrease of Knowledge
               I.61.    The Selected Letters of Bertrand Russell: Vol. 1, The Private Years (1884-1914) (1992), ed. Nicholas Griffin
                                                     i.  Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1992. 240 letters.
                                                   ii.  London: Routledge, 2002.
               I.62.    The Selected Letters of Bertrand Russell: Vol. 2, The Public Years (1914-1970) (2001), ed. Nicholas Griffin
                                                     i.  London: Routledge, 2001. 338 letters.
               I.63.    Yours Faithfully, Bertrand Russell: Letters to the Editor, 1904-1969 (2002), ed. Ray Perkins, Jr.
                                                     i.  Chicago: Open Court, 2002. About 300 letters to the editor.

Sections II. & III.

No comments:

Post a Comment