Thomas Henry Huxley.

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child's criticism on, ib. ; refuses
to go to Oxford as Linacre Pro-
fessor, 32, or Master of Univer-
sity College, 34; debt to Carlyle,
36; health in 1881, 37; his title
of Dean, 38; his mine dimittis
postponed by death of F. Bal-
four, 41 ; his notion of a holiday,
45 (cp. 63) ; queer correspond-
ents, 46 sq. ; table talk of, in 1882,
49 (cp. 427) ; presented with the
freedom of the Salters, 54; Presi-
dent Royal Society, ib. sq. ; quali-
fications for, 55, 56; reluctance to
accept, 55-57, or create division in
the Society, 58, or to commit it
to debatable opinions, 60-62 (cp.
ii. 120) ; art of governing the
headstrong, 58; a record in cab-
driving, 63; effect of anxiety on
handwriting, ib. ; holiday defined,
ib.; composition of a presidential
address, 65; confesses himself to
Tyndall, 66; the thought of ex-
tinction, 67; " faded but fasci-
nating," 67, 68; increasing ill-
health, 70; gives up anatomy, ib.,
414; looks forward to an " Indian
summer," 74, 87; re-reads the
Decline and Fall, 74; rumoured
acceptance of a title, ib.; getting
into harness as a tonic, 85; or-
dered abroad, ib.; takes up Italian
again, 92; papal and pagan Rome,
93- 95. 97. 98; a decayed naturalist,
will turn antiquarian, 96; Radicals



LIFE OF PROFESSOR HUXLEY



and arbitrary acts, 99; not roused
even by prospect of a fight, 102;
moral courage and picture gal-
leries, 107; retires from public
life, 112, 115 sqq. ; illness makes
him shirk responsibility, 112 (cp.
453); at Filey, 113; medicinal
effect of a book on miracles, 114;
science and creeds, 120, 172; in-
tention to revise work on the
Mollusca, 130; writes From the
Hut to the Pantheon, 134; at Ilkley,
137 sq., 141; his career indirectly
determined by Dr. Ransom's
overworking, 142; visit to Arolla,
146; effect of, 147; second visit to
Arolla, 180 sq. ; begins study of
gentians, 146; theological work, a
sort of crib-biting, 148; death of
a visitor at Arolla, memento of
him, ib. ; his boyhood and educa-
tion compared with Spencer's,
155; administrative insight, 157;
his only sixpence earned by
manual labour, 158; attack of
pleurisy, 165; Science and Art
Department examinership, 167,
228, 250, 251; reply to the Duke
of Argyll on pseudo-science, 168;
on coral reef theories, 169, 170;
thinks of retiring to Shanklin,
174; at Savernake, 175; " An
Episcopal Trilogy," 169 sq. ; ac-
knowledgment of error, 169; let-
ter on Murray's theory of coral
reefs, 171; his own share in the
work of science, 173 (cp. 412) ;
speculation and fact, 173; honor-
ary committee of French teach-
ers, 174; supports free library for
Marylebone, 175, 178; on titles of
honour, 175; the Irish question,
179; the philosophy of age,
" lucky it's no worse," 189, 210,
211 ; death of his second daughter,
190 sq. ; paper philosophers, 203;
Trustee of British Museum, 204;
consolation for age in past serv-
ice, 211, 213; the stimulus of
vanity, 212; depression, 213; re-
covery at the Maloja, 214; re-
newed work on gentians, ib. ;
receives Copley Medal, 215; a



centre of society at Maloja, 218;
receives a futile " warning," 219;
refuges for the incompetent, 226;
battles not to be multiplied be-
yond necessity, 227; a " house-
hold animal of value," 229; ap-
pearance of, in 1889, 230; works
at the limit of his powers, 231;
marriage of his youngest daugh-
ter, ib. ; hatred of anonymity,
233; settles at Eastbourne, 234;
controversy on Agnosticism, 236
sq. ; aim in controversy, 239 sq.,
249, 251, 271; and in philosophy,
265, 298; on suffering fools gladly,
242, 248; his autobiographical
sketch, 245; superiority of the
male figure, 247; alcohol, ib. ;
clericalism, 249; second visit to
Maloja, 252 sq. ; returns to East-
bourne, 256; led to write on social
questions, 258 sq., 261-66; man-
ner of work, 262, 263; prac-
tical results of wrong thinking,
265; marriage and the wisdom of
Solomon, 267; trip to Canaries,
266-72; Ulysses and Penelope,
270; receives Linnean Medal, 272;
the Flood myth, 276; dislike to
moving, 278; reply to Dr. Ab-
bott, 280 sq. ; quietude of mind
impossible, 286; on ethnological
questions possesses the impartial-
ity of a mongrel, 286; pertinacity,
289; sends books to Royal Col-
lege of Science, 295; rational and
irrational certainty, 298; his aim,
truth in all things, 299; new
house completed through Mr.
Rich's legacy, 304, 305; visits
Huxley Hall, 306; almost inde-
cent to be so well again, 307; his
garden, ib.; warns younger gener-
ation that the battle is only half
won, 308; essays translated into
French, ib. sq. ; love for his native
tongue, ib.; party politics and
Unionism, 312; a scholar, not a
leader of a sect, 319; backwoods-
man's work, ib.; a full life suggests
more than negative criticism, ib. ;
creation and providence, 320, 321;
ethics of evolution, 322; under-



INDEX



525



lying truths of many theological
teachings, ib. ; moral aspiration
and the hope of immortality, 323;
the world and comfortable doc-
trines, ib. ; President of the Lon-
don University Reform Associa-
tion, 332; administration, 333; ap-
pears before London University
Commission, 334; heads deputa-
tion to Prime Minister, 336; op-
poses creation of an Established
Church scientific, 335; letter on
scientific aspirations, 341; on free
thought ribaldry, 342; made a
Privy Councillor, ib. ; the title of
Right Hon., 348; official recog-
nition on leaving office, 349; visit
to Osborne, 348, 349; a friend's
second marriage, 351; friendship
and funerals, 353; the modern
martyrdom, ib. ; source of his ill-
health, 354; faculty of forgetting,
356; on sacramental food, 357;
poem on Tennyson's funeral, 361;
a religion for men, ib. ; funerals,
ib. ; his part in the memorial to
Owen, 361-63, 386, 387; on bear-
ing attacks, 363; proposed
working-men's lectures on the
Bible, 366; testimony and the
marvellous, 368; Manx manni-
kins, ib. ; home pets, 369; pay-
ment for work out of the ordi-
nary, 372, 375; on dying by inches,
378; the approach of death, 390;
description of his personality in
Lankester's review of the Col-
lected Essays, 393; letter from a
lunatic, 395; a contretemps at a
public dinner, ib. ; at Oxford,
1894, 397-401 ; criticism of Lord
Salisbury, 397, 398; repeated in
Nature, 400, 407, 410; deafness, 404,
454; growing hopefulness in age,
408; receives Darwin Medal, ib.;
speech, 411 sq.; his "last appear-
ance on any stage," 409, 410; char-
acterises his work for science,
412 (cp. 173); late liking for pub-
lic speaking, 414; slovenly writ-
ing in science, ib.; life-long love
of philosophy, ib. ; the abysmal
griefs of life, 415; brilliancy of



talk just before his last illness,
420; a meeting with a priest, ib.;
writes article on Foundations of
Belief, 421; proof-reading, 423; his
last illness, 423-26; passion for
veracity, 427 (cp. 429) ; absence of
dogmatism in lectures, 428; chil-
dren and theology, ib. ; " Royal
lies," 429 . ; his great work, se-
curing freedom of speech, 433;
carelessness of priority, ib. ; recog-
nition of predecessors, 431; hon-
esty, ib.; loyalty, 432; friends
and intimates, ib. ; practical side
of his work, 433; how regarded
by working-men, 434; his face de-
scribed, by Professor Osborn,
436, by Sir W. Besant, 460 n. ;
his lectures described, 435-41;
preparation for his lectures, 441;
ordinary day's work, 442; method,
ib.; reading, 442, 443; memory for
facts, not words, 443; delight in
literature and art, ib. sq. ; foreign
languages, 444; recreations, 444,
445 ; table talk of, 449 sq. ; the
happiness of others, ib. ; sim-
ian characteristics of infants,
ib. ; difficulties of disproof and
direct evidence, 450; Common
Sense and the Cock Lane Ghost,
ib.; transient influence of false
assertions, ib. ; movement of mod-
ern philosophy, ib.; Plato, 451;
geographical teaching, tb. ; Greeks
and Jews, 451, 452; his part in
controversy, 452; responsibility,
453; dramatic and literary facul-
ties, ib.; French and English
artists, ib. ; human nature de-
scribed, ib.; his manner of con-
versation, 454, 455; anecdotes
from, ib.; home life: relations
with his children, 456-59; and
grandchildren, 460-65; nonsense
letters, 465, 466; a day's work in
later life, 468; love of his gar-
den, 469 sq. ; the "lodger," 456;
sustaining power of a wife's
comradeship, 459; field botany,
469.

Huxley Hall, i. 2; visit to, ii. 306.

Huxley Island, i. 46.



526



LIFE OF PROFESSOR HUXLEY



Huxley laboratory, ii. 295.
Huxley's layer, i. 23.

Iddesleigh, Lord, letter to Civil List
pension, ii. 116.

Idols, tendency to make, ii. 72.

Ilkley, at, ii. 149, 179.

Illustrious, H.M.S., ordered to join,
i. 80.

Immortality, i. 260, ii. 322 (cp. ii.
29, 67).

Immortality and the conservation of
energy, ii. 299.

Imperial Institute, ii. 160-65.

Impromptu speaking, ii. 440.

Incapacity, machinery needed to facili-
tate its descent, i. 384.

India, proposed visit to, i. 381; the
shortest way home from, 404, 408.

Indian Empire, i. 524.

Individuality, animal, i. 100, 142; lec-
ture on, 106.

Induction, and Babbage's calculating
machine, ii. 278 sq.

Intellect, English and Italian the
finest, i. 366.

International College, i. 290 sq. ; sci-
ence at, 331.

International Medical Congress, ii.
34 sq.

Invertebrata, lectures on, i. 317.

Ireland, interest in, ii. 47, 48.

Irish affairs, ii. 291, 292; Parnell's re-
tirement, 292, 293; the cause of
all Irish trouble, 292; reason for
being a Unionist, 312.

Irving, Sir Henry, visit from, ii. 446.

Italian, ii. 444.

Italy, visit to, ii. 87-110; moral of, in.

Jamaica Committee, i. 300304.
James, Margaret, grandmother of T.

H. Huxley, i. i.
Jamieson, Professor E., i. 117.
Jean Paul, Biography of the Twins,

i. 51-

Jebb, Professor, on Erasmus, ii. 419.

Jenner, and F.R.S., ii. 119.

Jewsbury, Miss, friendship with, 5.441.

Jex Blake, Miss, letters to on medi-
cal education for women, i. 415,
416; about her examination, 449.

Jodrell, T. J. P., good advice, L 95; at



x Club, 279; wishes Huxley to

visit India, 381 n.
John Inglcsant suggests a scientific

novel, ii. 46.
Johns Hopkins University, inaugural

address at, i. 500.
Jones, Rymer, i. 102.
Jones, Wharton, influence of his teach-

ing, i. 22, 27; comes to his first

lecture, 108.

Joule, Dr., his work for science, ii. 173.
Jowett, B., silence during opposition

to D.C.L. for Huxley, i. 355; visit

from, ii. 306; power of the priest-

hood, 401; last illness of, 387.
Letter to science at Oxford, ii. 127,

128.
Judd, Professor, theories of coral

reefs, ii. 170.

Kalisch, Dr., zoological part of his
Commentary on Leviticus revised,



Karslake, Sir J. B., on Vivisection
Commission, i. 472.

Kelvin, Lord, on Huxley's work in
support of Darwinism, i. 224.

Kennedy, E. B., his expedition, i. 45, 48.

Kerville, H. G. de, letter to Causcries
sur le Trans formisme : Lamarck:
atheism, ii. 172.

Kidd, B., on Social Evolution, ii. 406.

King, Clarence, letter to, on Marsh's
collections, i. 497.

King's College, London, rejected for
chair at, i. 86, 116.

Kingsley, Charles, first meeting with,
i. 131; opinion of Newman, ii. 240.
Letters to on his son Noel's death:
his philosophy, i. 233-38; on spe-
cies and sterility: anthropomor-
phism, 258; intellect in man and
animals: genius a " sport " :
Christian dogmas criticised, 259;
matter and spirit, 261; on prayer,
266; Royal Institution lecture:
superstitions of men of science:
working-men's lectures: original
sin and Darwinism: whales, 279,
298; on Jamaica affair, 302, 303;
on Comte, 322.

Kingsley, Miss, letters from Charles
Kingsley, i. 481.



INDEX



527



Kitton, J. G., letter to home pets, ii.

369-

Klein, Dr., i. 279.

Kleinenberg, Dr., on Hydra, i. 431.

Knowles, James, a founder of Meta-
physical Society, i. 337.
Letters to toning down a contro-
versial article, ii. 125; reply to
condolence on his daughter's
death: a loyal friend, 192; article
on the "Struggle for Existence":
how to kill humbug, 199; reply
to Krapotkin, 212; refuses to
write a public reply, ib. ; article
on " Natural Inequality of Men,"
258-61 ; a telegram and a tele-
graph boy, 259; article on " Ag-
nosticism," 235; accused of call-
ing Christianity sorry stuff: help
to the New Reformation, 237;
Christ and Christianity: Cloister
scheme, 238; printers' errors, 239;
aim in controversy: named as a
temperate blasphemer: demonol-
ogy: development, 239; reviling
morally superior to not reviling,
241 ; explanation with Bishop Ma-
gee ends controversy, ib. ; the last
word: miracle of Cana: Newman,
242; supposed payment for Nine-
teenth Century articles, 390; sug-
gestion of article on Foundations
of Belief: difference from Spen-
cer's views, 421 ; the first instal-
ment of the article, ib. ; the "art
d'etre grandpere," 422; divides
the article, ib. ; work against time
on proofs, 423; rest of article
postponed through influenza, ib. ;
on friendship, 432.

Kolliker, Professor R. A., corresponds
with, i. 162; translation of his
Histology, 171, 176, 264; reviewed,
269; criticism of, 327.

Kowalesky, his discoveries dependent
on those of Huxley, i. 43; on
Ascidians, 357.

Krohn, anticipates his work on Salpa,
i. 99.

Lacaze du Thiers, Dr., corresponds
with, i. 162; on his handwriting,
248.



Ladder, from the gutter to the Uni-
versity, ii. 164.

Laing, S., on Agnosticism, ii. 235 sq.

Laishly, R., cites Huxley on secular
teaching, i. 369 n.

Lake District Defence Society, ii. 144.

Lamarck, early study of, i. 180; Dar-
win's theory not a modification
of his, 215, but an advance on,
245; appreciation of, ii. 42, 431;
not forgotten in England, 172.

Lamlash Bay, naturalists' station at,
i. 166.

Lang, Andrew, Common Sense and the
Cock Lane Ghost, ii. 450.

Language, Italian, ii. 92.

Lankester, Dr., Sec. Ray Society, i.
96, 97.

Lankester, Professor E. Ray, on Hux-
ley's " Review of the Cell Theo-
ry," i. 152; with him at Naples,
400; illness of, 402; on Rolleston's
science teaching, 406 ., 410;
helps in the new science teach-
ing, 406, 407; describes lectures,
407; at Dohrn's station, 450; re-
view of Huxley's Collected Essays,
ii- 393! impression of him, 447.
Letters to Lymnseusas periwinkles,
i. 440; battles, like hypotheses,
not to be multiplied beyond ne-
cessity, ii. 227; immature fish,
249; Pasteur's treatment for
rabies, 254; report of Pasteur
meeting, 255; science school at
Oxford: trouble over Booth af-
fair, 300; ideal of 2 modern uni-
versity, 328.

Latham, Dr. R. G., stands for Regis-
trarship at London University, i.
120, 121 ; on the existence of the
Established Church, ii. 406.

Lathrop, Mr. and Mrs., meeting with,
i. 498.

Latin and culture, ii. 14.

Latin fetish, i. 437, ii. 202.

Latin in Board schools, i. 373.

Latin verses, i. 298.

Laugel, A. A., at .r Club, i. 279; meet-
ing with, 427.

Law, i. 261; abuse of the word, ii. 156.

Lawrence, Lord, President of School
Board, i. 364; on Huxley's retire-



528



LIFE OF PROFESSOR HUXLEY



merit, 375; leaves School Board,
400.

Lawrence, Sir William, his book On
Man, i. 191; acknowledgment of
Elementary Physiology, 305.
Lay Sermons, published, i. 347; popu-
larity of, 353.

Lecky, \V. E. H., letters to on Hume:
needless assertions and blunders,
i- 5345 treatment of Irish history,
ii. 47; books from: Irish leaders,
291.
Lectures, at Birmingham, i. 362, 384.

at Bradford, i. 362.

on a Piece of Chalk, i. 319.

Croonian, i. 152.

on Cuttlefish, ii. 14.

at Edinburgh, i. 207-11.

Fullerian, i. 150, 159.

on the Hand, i. 489, 533.

Hunterian, q.v.

Introductory, to the course at the
School of Mines, i. 148.

on Invertebrate Anatomy, in Medi-
cal Times, i. 174.

at Leicester, i. 362.

London Institution, i. 184, 332, 383,

503. 507, ii- i-

Persistent Types, i. 184.

Relation of Man to the Lower Ani-
mals, i. 192.

Royal Institution, i. 184, 206, 213,

383. 475, 489, 490, 507, ii- i 52-
at the School of Mines, i. 159.
to working-men, i. 150, 159, 192, 205,

222 sq., 269, 362, 383,489.
at Zoological Gardens, ii. i, 14.

Lecturing, warnings about his early
style, i. 94, 95.

Leighton, Sir F.,and literary honours,
ii. 176.

Leuckart, Professor, letter to mor-
phological work, i. 174.

Lewald, Fanny, autobiography of, i.
326.

Liberal education, i. 320.

Liberal Thinkers, Association of, ii. 3.

Lichfield, native place of Thomas
Huxley, i. i.

Liddon, Canon, abuse of the word
" law," ii. 156; sermon on " law "
leads to article on pseudo-scien-
tific realism, 167; sermon in reply



to " Lux Mundi " occasion of
" The Lights of the Church and
the Light of Science," 276.

Life, compared to a whirlpool, ii. 72.

Lilly, W. S., replies to, ii. 154.

Linnean Medal awarded to Huxley, ii.
272.

Linnean Society, elected to, i. 161.

Literary Gazette, notice of Huxley in,
i. 98.

Littlehampton, i. 324.

Littre, Life of Comte, i. 323.

Liverpool, address before the Philo-
mathic Society, i. 330; address be-
fore Liverpool Institute, ii. 43.
President British Association at,
i- 355! visit to slums, 359; moral
influence of commerce, 360.

Lockyer, Sir Norman, Science Editor
of the Reader, i. 227.

Logical consequences defined, i. 443.

London Hospital, address at, ii. 70.

London Institution, lectures at, on
physiography, i. 332, 507.

London University, examiner at, i.
i59 165, 256; science examina-
tions at, 256; on Senate of, ii. 64.

London University Reform, ii. 326-37.

Louisiade Archipelago, i. 54.

Lourdes, miracle of, i. 421.

Lowe, Robert (Lord Sherbrooke),
thinks Huxley should be at the
head of the Natural History Col-
lections, i. 267; wishes him to be
Trustee of the British Museum,
ii. 71, 204.

Lubbock, Sir John (Lord Avebury),
i. 175, 225; at Oxford, 1860, 195,
201; joins x Club, 278; with Hux-
ley in Brittany, 308; presenta-
tion to, at Liverpool, 360.

Lucas, Mr., and the Times review of
the Origin, i. 189.

Lucretius, i. 245.

" Lux Mundi," controversy raised by,
ii. 276.

Lyell, Sir Charles, i. 68, 259; article
on, by Owen, 101 ; reads the
Origin before publication, 178; in-
fluence of the Principles of Geol-
ogy, 181, ii. 272; supports Darwin,
i. 185; leads Huxley to take up
ethnology, i. 212; on editing the



INDEX



529



Natural History Rcvictv, 226; opin-
ion of Huxley, 217; description of
his address at the Geological So-
ciety, 220.

Letters from on popular lectures, i.
223, 224; to Sir C. Bunbury, spe-
cies question, 182.

Letters to on species, i. 185; on
skull measuring, 212; on Man's
Place, 214; reply to criticisms as
to the simian brain: Darwin
shows a vera causa for evolution,
215; simian brain, 216; on wo-
men's education, 228; on Laby-
rinthodonts, 285; work on fossils,
especially from Spitzbergen, 306.
Lynton, holiday at, ii. 45.

Macclesfield, Samuel Huxley mayor
of, in 1746, i. 2.

Macgillivray, John, i. 35, 42, 46.

Macleay, Sir William, i. 39, 41, 42;
letter to, on English scientific
world, 99.

M'Clure, Rev. E., letter to motive to
get at the truth in all things: im-
mortality and the conservation of
energy: thought as a " function "
of the brain: origin of sin, ii.
298, 299.

MacWilliam, Dr., F.R.S., i. 49.

Magee, Bishop, controversy with, ii.
237 sq., 239, 240; end of, 241.

Malins, Vice-Chancellor, remarks on
the suit brought against Huxley,
i. 413.

Mallock, W. H., on Bathybius, ii. 170.

Maloja, first visit to, ii. 214, 219; sec-
ond visit to, 252 sq. ; third visit
to, 385 ; memorial at, 386.

Manning, Cardinal, in Metaphysical
Society, i. 338.

Man's Place in Nature, i. 207, 213, 214,
215; criticisms and success of,
217, 218, 219; a friend begs him
not to publish, ii. 365; ridiculed,
450.

Mansel, Rev. H. L., i. 234, 262.

Mantell, G. A., i. 101.

Manual of Comparative Anatomy, i. 92,
159-

Manual of Invertebrate Anatomy, i. 420,
490.

70



Manual of Vertebrate Anatomy, i. 384.

Marine Biological Association, ii. 136.

Mariner, on Tonga, ii. 132.

Marsh, Professor O. C., at x Club, i.
279; visit to, 494 sqq. ; on Huxley's
impartiality, 495; supplies anec-
dote on advantage of breaking a
leg, ii. 10.
Letter from on Huxley's welcome

to him in England, i. 530.
Letters to pedigree of the horse, i.
495; later discoveries, 501, 502;
his inexhaustible boxes, 503; ar-
rival in England, 529.

Marshall, Mr., of Buffalo, visit to, i.
498.

Martin, H. N., helps in the new sci-
ence teaching, i. 407, 408; helps
write Elementary Instruction in
Biology, 409; American edition of
the Practical Biology, ii. i.

Martineau, Tames, in Metaphysical
Society, i. 338.

Mary, Queen of Scots, ii. 51.

Maskelyne, Neville Story, i. 150, 151.

Mason College, opening of, ii. 14.

Masson, David, i. 267; at x Club, 279.

Materialism, i. 241, 261 sq. ; accusation
of, 321 ; a sort of shorthand ideal-
ism, 352.

Maurice, F. D., first meeting with, i.
131; and the Working Men's Col-
lege, 149; his philosophy, 238, 263;
in Metaphysical Society, 338.

Maxwell, Colonel, i. 252.

May, George Anderson, i. 6, ii.

May, Mrs., letter to ill-health in
youth, ii. 37.

Mayer, Dr., assistant to Dr. Dohrn,
ii. 91.

Mayer, J. R., on conservation of ener-
gy, ii. 173.

Mayne, Captain, of the Nassau, i. 335.

Medical education, ii. 202, 329, 428;
correspondence in Times, 279;
letter on preliminary liberal train-
ing, ib.; degrees, 333.

Men of science, the risks to be faced
by, i. 218, 219.

Mercers' Company and technical edu-
cation, ii. 54.

Metaphysical Society, foundation of,
i. 336; Mill's criticism of, 338;



530



LIFE OF PROFESSOR HUXLEY



mutual toleration, 339-41 ; Huxley
writes three papers for, 341-43;
the name " agnostic," 343 sq. ;
his part in it, 341; described by
Professor H. Sidgwick, 344.

Mikluko-Maclay, on fish-brains, i. 358.

Milford, at, ii. 62, 75 sq.

Mill, J. S., and International College,
i. 291; opinions condemned by
Ward, 347; burial of, ii. 19.

Miller, Canon, on Huxley's retire-
ment from the School Board, i.
375, 400.

Milman, Canon, invites Huxley to
opening of new buildings at Sion
College, ii. 157.

Miracles, paper on, i. 490 (cp. 342);
agrees with orthodox arguments
against Hume, 532; swine, ii. 77;
miracles not denied as impossi-
ble, 296 sq.

Mivart, Professor St. G., his state-
ments about Suarez criticised, i.
392; reminiscences, ii. 429 n., 433;
description of Huxley's lectures,

437-
Letter to Darwin's character and

friends: Galileo and the Pope, ii.

122.

Moir, Dr. John, i. 438.
Moleschott, i. 175.
Mollusca, on the Morphology of the

Cephalous, i. 82; aim of this

paper, 100, 105.
Moral sense, ii. 324 sq.
Morality and nature, ii. 285, 404.
Morison, Cotter, on anonymous re-
view of Gosse, ii. 153.
Morley, Right Hon. John, at x Club,

i. 279; in Metaphysical Society,

338.
Letter from on his Physiography, i.

5"-

Letters to proposed book on
Hume: article for the Fortnightly,
i. 456; a " consistent bigamist "
in writing for the magazines, 457;
possible cowardice in not pub-
lishing paper on miracles, 491;
on Physiography, 511; article for
the Fortnightly: "Dr. Dizzy" on
sea air: Darwin's LL.D., 517, 518;
invites him for New Year's day,



ib. ; Harvey article: controversy:
foreign politics and the British
lion, 523; Hume: portrait: Tul-
loch's Pascal: Clifford's charac-
ter, 531; thanks for Diderot: want
of a portrait: sketch of the Hume:
Hume not half a sceptic, 531, 532;
the " setting of Hume's dia-
monds": cannot judge his work
in MS., ib. ; working on the Life,
532; Morley's criticism: division
of the book, 533; a critical sym-
posium, proposed English Men
of Science Series, 534; on Spottis-
woode, ii. 54; a Newcastle so-
ciety; the thought of extinction,
66, 67; proposed book on Berke-
ley, 86.
Morley, Samuel, on School Board, i.

367-

Motto of the family, " Tenax pro-
positi," i. 129, 142.

Moulton, F., to help in Men of Sci-
ence Series, i. 535.

" Mr. Darwin's Critics," i. 391 sq.

Muller, Johannes, on Holothuriae, i.
103; his method, 112, 174; appre-
ciation of, ii. 42.

Mundella, Right Hon. A. J., and tech-
nical education, ii. 166.
Letter to retiring pension, ii. 115.

Murchison, Sir Roderick Impey, i. 68;
and experimental station, 167, 168;
and the Schlagintweits, 245; and
geological amateur, 296; on the
" Physical Basis of Life," 321.
Letter from on election to Athe-
nseum, i. 161.

Murray, John, on quarterlies, i. 227.

Murray, Sir J., theory of coral reefs,
ii. 168.

Museum of Practical Geology, post at,
i. 93; catalogue for, 160.

Museum, paleontological, ideal of, ii.

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