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ELEMENTS OF LOGIC. LIFE OF ARCHBISHOP WHATELY.

Just published, in 2 vols. 8vo, with 2 Portraits, price 288., LIFE AND CORRESPONDENCE

OF
RICHARD WHATELY, D

Late Archbishop of Dublin.
By E. JANE WHATELY,

AUTHOR OF “ ENGLISH SYNONYMS." TAOse who knew the late Arch and she deserves especial commendabishop of Dublin only by his published | tion for the impartiality with which works, will gain a very much higher she writes.'

Morning Post. impression of him in every way than • Miss WHATELY's memoir of her they were likely in that manner to father, the late Archbishop of Dublin, bave formed, by this admirable selec modestly introduced, is really all that tion from his correspondence and this one could wish. Mr. WHATELY speaks sin ple narrative of his laborious life.' for himself through a well-arranged

Spectator. sequence of letters, with connecting "No memoir of Archbishop WHATELY facts simply narrated; and the vigo. has yet been published so complete in rous honesty with which his healthy every respect as that which is now and kindly mind worked becomes produced by his daughter. She has unmistakeable even by the worst proved her heritage of talent by the bigots whom his liberality of thought ability displayed in its compilation, 1 offended.'

Examiner.

London: LONGMANS and Co., Paternoster Row.

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RICHARD WHATELY, D.D.

A RCHBISHOP OF DUBLIN.

REPRINTED FROM THE NINTH (OCTAVO) EDITION.

LONDON:
LONGMANS, GREEN, READER, AND DYER.

MDCCCLXVII.

482

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ADVERTISEMENT.

In the present edition, a few insertions, and alterations of expression, in soine places, have been introduced. In this and in the preceding edition, several passages have been transferred from the places they formerly occupied, to others which appeared more suitable. And a brief, but, I trust, clear exposure has been added (in Introd. g 4, and B. IV. Ch. I. § 1, 2) of the untenabie character of some objections which have been of late years revived, in a somewhat new form, against the utility of Science generally,--against the syllogistic theory,—and against the explanations given in this treatise, of reasoning from Induction.

These answers (and also additional remarks on some of the same points, in § 4 of the Introduction to the Elements of Rhetoric") have been before the Public now some years; and as no attempt at a reply has been made, even in subsequent editions of the very works containing the objections, a strong presumption is thus afforded of the soundness of my views.

The reader is to observe that the angular [brackets] denote that the word so enclosed is equivalent in meaning to that which precedes it.

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