Advertisement

Keywords

Original Manuscript Philosophical Magazine Legislative Council Mining Journal Sunday Evening 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Notes

  1. 5.
    See C. R. Fay, Palace of Industry 1851 (Cambridge, 1951), pp. 11–17.Google Scholar
  2. 3.
    When James Martineau was compiling his Hymns for the Christian Church and Home (1840) he had invited Ogden — who had received part of his education from Rev. Joseph Hutton, father of Richard and John, and who had become a Unitarian — to supply tunes of unusual metre. The result was Holy Songs and Musical Prayers (1842) which incurred considerable criticism as it included adaptations as hymn tunes of pieces by Beethoven and other composers.Google Scholar
  3. 1.
    M. B. Simey, Charitable Effort in Liverpool in the Nineteenth Century (Liverpool, 1951) p. 25.Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    Cf. L. G. Johnson, General T. Perronet Thompson (1957).Google Scholar
  5. 2.
    See G. E. Evans, A History of Renshaw Street Chapel (1887) p. 97.Google Scholar
  6. 5.
    An account of the formal opening of the Houses by Queen Victoria on 3 February 1852 is contained in the Annual Register … of the Year 1852 (1853), Chronicle, 17.Google Scholar
  7. 6.
    Probably a reference to the news of Louis Napoleon Bonaparte’s coup d’état against the second French Republic on 2 December 1851, which was received in England by electric telegraph. A cable had been laid between Dover and Calais in 1851.Google Scholar
  8. 7.
    cf. E. H. Madden, ‘W. S. Jevons on Induction and Probability’, in Blake, Ducasse and Madden, Theories of Scientific Method (Seattle, 1960), pp. 233–47,Google Scholar
  9. B. MacLennan, ‘Jevons’s Philosophy of Science,’ Manchester School, 60 (March 1972) pp. 53–71,CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. R. D. Collison Black, ‘Jevons, Bentham and De Morgan,’ Economica, 34 (May 1972) pp. 119–134.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. 1.
    Cf. S. Dowell, History of Taxation and Taxes in England (1884) iv 328–34.Google Scholar
  12. 4.
    Cf. L. T. C. Rolt, Isambard Kingdom Brunel (1957) pp. 201–16.Google Scholar
  13. 4.
    Cf. J. Hughes, Liverpool Banks and Bankers 1760–1837 (1906) pp. 189–200.Google Scholar
  14. 1.
    Cf. obituary, the Adelaide Advertiser (31 August 1900).Google Scholar
  15. 15.
    W. A. Miller did not give evidence in this suit, Gillespie v. Russel, known as ‘The Torbane-hill Case’, heard in Edinburgh before the Lord President on 29 and 30 July and 1–4 August 1853.Google Scholar
  16. 3.
    Godfrey Charles Mundy, Our Antipodes: or, Residence and Rambles in the Australasian Colonies, with a glimpse of the Gold-Fields, 3 vols (1852).Google Scholar
  17. 4.
    J. C. Byrne, Twelve Years’ Wanderings in the British Colonies, from 1835–1847, 2 vols (1848).Google Scholar
  18. 5.
    Cf. C. J. Singer, A History of Technology, IV, The Industrial Revolution c. 1750 to c. 1850 (Oxford, 1958) pp. 579–80, 592.Google Scholar
  19. 6.
    Cf. A. J. Ihde, The Development of Modern Chemistry (New York, 1964) p. 467.Google Scholar
  20. 9.
    Cf. Karl Pearson, Life, Letters and Labours of Francis Galton (Cambridge, 1914–30) 11, 150.Google Scholar
  21. 15.
    J. Thomsen, ‘Die Grundzuge eines thermo-chemischen Systems’, Annalen der Physik und Chemie, LXXXVIII (Leipzig, 1853) 349–62;CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. 7.
    See J. R. Partington, History of Chemistry, 4 (1964) 446–452.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. 8.
    H. Kolbe, ‘Critical Observations on Williamson’s Theory of Water, Ethers, and Acids’, Quarterly Journal of the Chemical Society, VII (1854) 111–121.Google Scholar
  24. 10.
    Heinrich Rose (1795–1864), Professor of Chemistry at Berlin from 1835; the third generation in a family of chemists; with his brother Gustav, a mineralogist at the University of Berlin, made important contributions in the fields of inorganic, analytical and mineralogical chemistry; published a large number of papers, most of which appeared in the Annalen der Physik, edited from 1824 by his friend J. C. Poggendorf.Google Scholar
  25. 15.
    Richard Doyle, The Foreign Tour of Messrs. Brown, Jones, and Robinson, being the History of what they saw and did in Belgium, Germany, Switzerland and Italy (1854). Doyle (1824–83) had already depicted their comic adventures in England and on the Rhine in Punch, for which he worked as an illustrator, 1843–50.Google Scholar
  26. 2.
    (R. W. Bunsen, Gasometrische Methoden, Brunswick, 1857.) Gasometry. Comprising the leading physical and chemical properties of gases. Translated by Henry E. Roscoe (1857).Google Scholar
  27. 3.
    W.J. Russell, ‘On a New Method of Estimating Sulphur’, Quarterly Journal of the Chemical Society, VII (1854) 212–15. See above, Letter 38, n. 16, p. 74.Google Scholar
  28. 3.
    — A. H. Dodd, The Industrial Revolution in North Wales (Cardiff, 1933), p. 168.Google Scholar
  29. Cf. also E. Rosalie Jones, History of Barmouth (Barmouth, 1909) pp. 194–205;Google Scholar
  30. R. I. Murchison, Siluria. The history of the oldest known rocks containing organic remains, with a brief sketch of the distribution of gold over the earth (1854) pp. 433–4;Google Scholar
  31. A. C. Ramsay, ‘On the Geology of the Gold-bearing District of Merionethshire, North Wales’, Quarterly Journal of the Geological Society of London, X (1854) 242–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. 1.
    Cf. G. Duveen and H. G. Stride, The History of the Gold Sovereign (1962) pp. 77–95;Google Scholar
  33. 3.
    Cf. Samuel Ashton Thompson Yates, Memorials of the Family of the Rev. Jhon Yates, (privately printed, 1890).Google Scholar
  34. 3.
    Cf. C. Jones, British Merchant Shipping (1923) pp. 25–33.Google Scholar
  35. 6.
    Cf. Clive Turnbull, Bonanza: the story of George Francis Train (Melbourne, 1946).Google Scholar
  36. 16.
    H. Ryan, ‘Reports upon the Irish Peat Industries’, Economic Proceedings of the Royal Dublin Society, 1 (Dublin, 1899–1909) 1–72, 371–420, 465–546;Google Scholar
  37. 2.
    Cf. G. Blainey, The Rush That Never Ended (Melbourne, 1963) pp. 46–56.Google Scholar
  38. 3.
    G. Woodham-Smith, The Reason Why (1953).Google Scholar
  39. 4.
    H. E. Roscoe, ‘On the Absorption of Chlorine in Water’, Quarterly Journal of the Chemical Society, VIII (1856) 14–27.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. 12.
    Cf. Mrs Russell Barrington, Life of Walter Bagehot (1914) pp. 179–80.Google Scholar
  41. 14.
    Jane, third daughter of Thomas Roscoe (1791–1871) William Roscoe’s fifth son. She was authoress of: Audubon, the naturalist, in the New World (1856);Google Scholar
  42. Englishwomen and the Age (1860);Google Scholar
  43. Masaniello of Naples. The record of a nine days’ revolution (1865);Google Scholar
  44. The Court of Anna Carofa; an historical narrative (1872).Google Scholar
  45. 16.
    R. I. Murchison, Siluria. The history of the oldest known rocks containing organic remains, with a brief sketch of the distribution of Gold ovdr the Earth (1854).Google Scholar
  46. 1.
    Cf. H. Robinson, Carrying British Mails Overseas (1964), pp. 164–5, 184–97.Google Scholar
  47. 3.
    Fremantle and Wilson, Memorandum on the Mint, Pari. Papers 1870 (7) xli; Vol. III, Letters 322 and 323.Google Scholar
  48. 11.
    -J. Harris: Dolgelly, March 28’. Mining Journal… 31 March 1855, no. 1023 (xxv).Google Scholar
  49. 4.
    Cf. S. G. Checkland’s comment: ‘There appears to have been a strong disposition to confine attention to problems of selling, rather than to think about new products and new processes. The iron masters were subject to very great vicissitudes of trade, so that, in improving times the urgent task was to get the works into full operation, while in bad times, with excess capacity, there was neither the incentive nor the means for improvement in plant… It was part of the game that iron masters must accept losses in depression, to be made up in good times. This meant that, as prices began to recover, the producer sought to hold back output until a remunerative price was obtained … the iron master had to enter upon the expansion with as few old orders on his books as possible, for new orders at higher prices were his aim.…’ The Rise of Industrial Society in England 1815–1885 (1964) pp. 154–5.Google Scholar
  50. 3.
    Cf. R. Dickinson, ‘James Nasmyth and the Liverpool Iron Trade’, Transactions of the Historic Society of Lancashire and Cheshire, 108 (1957) 83–104.Google Scholar
  51. 3.
    Samuel Johnson, The History of Rasselass, Prince of Ahissinia (1759).Google Scholar
  52. 5.
    see N. Davey, ‘The Decimal Coinage Controversy in England’ (unpublished Ph.D. thesis, University of London, 1957,)Google Scholar
  53. see D. P. O’Brien, The Correspondence of Lord Overstone (Cambridge, 1971) 152–9.Google Scholar
  54. 1.
    The idea of the force of gravitation explaining other phenomena beyond the motion of the planets was not a new one. C. L. Berthollet (1748–1822), in his Researches into the Laws of Chemical Affinity (Paris, 1801) (Engl. translation Farrell, Baltimore, 1804), thought that the forces responsible for chemical combination were gravitational in origin, and assigned differences between astronomical and chemical attractions to the different scale of distances at which they acted. However, it had been recognised for some time before 1855 that the chemical phenomena which Jevons is here discussing would require explanation in terms of repulsive as well as attractive forces.Google Scholar
  55. 2.
    Luke Howard (1772–1864), The Climate of London, 2 vols (1818–20);Google Scholar
  56. Essay on the modification of clouds (1830).Google Scholar
  57. 3.
    The results of Jevons’s researches in this field were contained in his paper ‘On a Sungauge or New Actinometer’, published in the Sydney Magazine, August 1857. See below, Letter 107, n. 8, p. 297.Google Scholar
  58. 4.
    R. W. Bunsen, H. E. Roscoe, ‘Photochemical Researches’, Quarterly Journal of the Chemical Society, VIII (1856) 193–211.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  59. 10.
    W. C. Wittwer, ‘Ueber die Einwirkung des Lichts auf Chlorwasser’, Annalen der Physik und Chemie, XCIV (Leipzig, 1855) 597–612.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. 14.
    Cf. J. A. La Nauze, ‘Jevons in Sydney’, Political Economy in Australia (Melbourne, 1949) pp. 41–2.Google Scholar
  61. 2.
    Sir Arthur Helps, Friends in Council: a series of readings and discourse thereon, 2 vols (1847).Google Scholar
  62. 4.
    Charles Child Spencer, A Rudimentary and Practical Treatise on Music, 2 vols (1850).Google Scholar
  63. John Weale (1791–1862), London bookseller, published Weale’s Rudimentary Series in four parts (1849–50).Google Scholar
  64. 2.
    See Vol. I, p. 87, n. 2. Gerhardt was Professor of Chemistry at Strasbourg, 1855–6; the book to which H. E. Roscoe referred was probably Traité de Chimie organique: 4 Tom. 1853–6).Google Scholar
  65. 6.
    See above, Letter 35, n. 4, p. 64. A. Cahours, A. W. Hofmann, ‘Note on a new Class of Alcohols’, London … Philosophical Magazine, XII (October 1856) 309–14.Google Scholar
  66. 8.
    Robert Dundas Thomson (1810–64), eldest son of James Thomson (1768–1855) editor of the Encyclopaedia Britannica; M.D. Glasgow, 1831; deputy Professor of Chemistry there, 1841–52; F.R.S. 1854; he was lecturer in chemistry at St Thomas’s Hospital and Medical Officer of Health for Marylebone, 1856.Google Scholar
  67. 8.
    Cf. L. C. B. Gower, The Principles of Modern Company Law (1969), pp. 40–50.Google Scholar
  68. 2.
    Probably Robert Chambers’ Vestiges of Creation (1844). Chambers (1802–71), joint founder of the publishing firm, wrote and published the work anonymously.Google Scholar
  69. 3.
    Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, The Song of Hiawatha (1855).Google Scholar
  70. 2.
    On 11 July 1856 Pell had read a paper to the Sydney Philosophical Society, entitled ‘On the Application of Certain Principles of Political Economy to the Question of Railways’. The text of this paper appears in the Sydney Magazine of Science and Art, 1 (1857) 124–8.Google Scholar
  71. 10.
    James Hutton (1726–97), Scottish geologist; devoted himself to scientific pursuits after abandoning medicine; his ‘Theory of Rain’ was published in Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, III (1794) but his work was little recognised until the publication of John Playfair’s Illustrations of the Huttonian Theory (1802).Google Scholar
  72. 18.
    Professor Smith read his paper ‘On the action of Sydney Water upon Lead’ before the Society on 13 August 1856.Google Scholar
  73. 19.
    Henry M. Witt, ‘On the Variations in the Chemical Composition of the Thames Water, during the year between May 1855 and May 1856’, London … Philosophical Magazine, XII (August 1856) 114–24. Witt was Assistant Chemist to the Government School of Applied Science at this time.Google Scholar
  74. 21.
    John Tyndall (1820–93), Professor of Natural Philosophy at the Royal Institution, 1853–87; scientific adviser to Trinity House and the Board of Trade, 1866–83. His paper, ‘Comparative View of the Cleavage of Crystals and Slate Rocks’, was published in the London … Philosophical Magazine, XII (July 1856) 35–48; it had been delivered at the Royal Institution on 6 June 1856.Google Scholar
  75. 2.
    Felice Orsini, The Austrian Dungeons in Italy. A narrative of fifteen months’ imprisonment and final escape from the fortress of S. Giorgio. Translated from the unpublished manuscript by J. M. White (1856).Google Scholar
  76. Jevons mentions in his diary reading Austrian Dungeons in Italy in December 1856.Google Scholar
  77. 3.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson, English Traits (Boston, 1856).Google Scholar
  78. 5.
    The Saturday Review, owned by Beresford Hope (1820–87) and edited by J. D. Cook (1808–68), had commenced publication in 1855.Google Scholar
  79. Cf. Leslie Stephen, Life of Sir James Fitzjames Stephen (1895);Google Scholar
  80. Merle M. Bevington, The Saturday Review, 1855–1868 (New York, 1941).Google Scholar
  81. 8.
    Morris Barnett, The Serious Family. A comedy in three aāts (1849).Google Scholar
  82. 6.
    Marmion Savage, The Bachelor of the Albany (1848).Google Scholar
  83. 10.
    Thomas Babington Macaulay (1st Baron Macaulay), History of England, 5 vols (1849–61).Google Scholar
  84. 11.
    Jevons is probably referring to Natural Phenomena (1850), a pocket-sized volume published by the Society for the Promotion of Christian Knowledge; it contains thirty short chapters, with illustrations, on such subjects as rainbows, aurora borealis, coral reefs, glaciers, volcanoes, etc.Google Scholar
  85. 13.
    Possibly William Ellery Channing, Lectures on the elevation of the labouring portion of the Community (Boston, 1840).Google Scholar
  86. 4.
    Johann Tauler (c. 1300–1361). The history and life of the Rev. Doctor John Tauler of Strasbourg; with twenty-five of his sermons (temp. 1340). Translated from the German, with additional notices of Tauler’s life and times, by Susanna Winkworth … and a preface by the Rev. Charles Kingsley (1857).Google Scholar
  87. 10.
    H. Pouillet, ‘Ueber die Sonnenwarme, das Strahlungs — und Absorptionsvermögen der atmosphärischen Luft, und die Temperatur des Weltraums’, Annalen der Physik und Chemie, XLV (Leipzig, 1838) 25–57.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  88. 11.
    J. Mueller, Lehrbuch der Physik und Meteorologie, 3 vols (Brunswick, 1856–8), III, Lehrbuch der kosmischen physik.Google Scholar
  89. 5.
    J. F. W. Herschel, Essays from the Edinburgh and Quarterly Reviews: with addresses and other pieces (1857) p. 145.Google Scholar
  90. 3.
    Charlotte Brontë, Jane Eyre, 4th edition (1857).Google Scholar
  91. 2.
    Charlotte Bronte used the name ‘Currer Bell’ for the publication of Jane Eyre (1847). When novels by the other sisters were also ascribed to this author, Charlotte had to give up her anonymity in order to prove that this was not the case, Shirley was published in 1849.Google Scholar
  92. 2.
    R. W. Bunsen and H. E. Roscoe, ‘Photochemical Researches: Part 1. Measurement of the chemical action of light. Part 11. Phenomena of photochemical induction. Part iii. Optical and chemical extinction of the chemical rays’, Philosophical Transactions (1857), 355–402, 601–20.Google Scholar
  93. 4.
    Cf. Dampier, A History of Science (1968 ed.) p. 229.Google Scholar
  94. 5.
    Thomas Graham, Elements of Chemistry (assisted by H. Watts), second edition, entirely revised and enlarged 2 vols (1847).Google Scholar
  95. 7.
    Henry Thomas Buckle, History of Civilization in England, 2 vols (1857).Google Scholar
  96. 4.
    Cf. R. B. Barton, G. M. Thompson, A Short History of the Sydney Philharmonic Society (Sydney, 1903), pp. 1–2.Google Scholar
  97. 9.
    Cf. B. Rodgers, ‘The Social Science Association, 1857–1886’, Manchester School, XX (September 1952) 283–310.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  98. 2.
    Jevons appears to have been engaged here in a further controversy with the Rev. Mr Scott concerning geological theory, centred on the Rev. George Wight’s Geology and Genesis: A Reconciliation of the two Records (1857).Google Scholar
  99. 2.
    These included Sir Thomas Mitchell’s Journal of an expedition into the interior of tropical Australia, in search of a route to the Gulf of Carpentaria (1848),Google Scholar
  100. 8.
    Probably Weber’s Auffordung zum Tanz, op. 65 (1819).Google Scholar
  101. 4.
    This probably formed the basis of ‘Gold Assay’, one of a number of articles which he contributed to Henry Watts’ Dictionary of Chemistry between January and August 1861.Google Scholar
  102. 1.
    R. W. Bunsen and H. E. Roscoe, ‘Photochemical Researches — Part iv. Comparative and absolute measurement of the chemical rays. Chemical action of diffuse daylight. Chemical action of direct sunlight. Photochemical action of the sun compared with that of a terrestrial source of light. Chemical action of the constituent parts of solar light’, Philosophical Transactions [1859], vol. 149, 879–926.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  103. 7.
    See H. Westergaard, Contributions to the History of Statistics (1932).Google Scholar
  104. 8.
    James William Waugh (1820–67); son of an Edinburgh bookseller, he emigrated to New South Wales in 1840; published the Sydney Magazine of Science and Art, 1857–9,Google Scholar
  105. 1.
    Cf. The Diary of George Templeton Strong, edited by Allan Nevins and Milton H. Thomas (New York, 1952), vol. II, 114; vol. III, 522.Google Scholar
  106. 17.
    Frederick Jevons was employed by Rathbone Brothers, the Liverpool shipping and trading company; for an account of the firm at this period see S. Marriner, ‘Rathbones’ Trading Activities in the Middle of the Nineteenth Century’, Transactions of the Historic Society of Lancashire and Cheshire 108, (1957) 105–27.Google Scholar
  107. 2.
    Cf. K. Bourne, Britain and the Balance of Power in North America 1815–1908 (1967), pp. 62–6, 178–81.Google Scholar
  108. 1.
    On the relation of this work to Jevons’s earlier studies in mathematics, see Black, Ecomonica, 38 (May 1972) 119–34.Google Scholar
  109. 4.
    La Nauze, ‘The Conception of Jevons’s Utility Theory’, Economica, XX (Nov 1953) 356–8.Google Scholar
  110. 2.
    See Edward [Lord Justice] Fry, Theodore Waterhouse, 1838–1891; Notes of his life and extracts from his letters and papers (printed for private circulation only, 1894).Google Scholar
  111. 4.
    There seems no reason to question Keynes’s identification of this work as William Playfair’s The Commercial and Political Atlas, representing, by means of stained copperplate charts, the exports, imports and general trade of England; the national debt and other public accounts; with observations and remarks … (1786).Google Scholar
  112. 6.
    Cf. Clapham, The Bank of England (1944) 11 257, 429.Google Scholar
  113. 17.
    Although Jevons’s cousin by marriage, Richard Holt Hutton, was soon to become joint editor and proprietor of the Spectator, North of England middle-class families like the Jevonses had a double reason for disapproving of the paper at this time; no friend to the Manchester School and its members, it was also a consistent advocate of the Northern cause in the American Civil War. Later in 1861, ‘it welcomed John Bright as an ally in the Federalist cause’ — W. B. Thomas, The Story of the Spectator, 1828–1928 (1928), p. 191.Google Scholar
  114. 1.
    See A. M. Clarke, The Herschels and Modern Astronomy (1895);Google Scholar
  115. H. Macpherson, Herschel (1919).Google Scholar
  116. 3.
    J. F. W. Herschel, ‘Meteorology’, Encyclopaedia Britannica (Edinburgh, 1861).Google Scholar
  117. 1.
    Henry Aldrich (1647–1710), Dean of Christ Church, produced his Artis Logicae Compendium in 1691, but it remained a popular textbook in the nineteenth century.Google Scholar
  118. Henry Longueville Mansel (1820–71), tutor of St John’s College, Oxford, and follower of Sir William Hamilton in metaphysics, had produced a much modified version of Aldrich’s work, under the title Artis Logicae Rudimenta, which reached a fourth issue in 1862.Google Scholar
  119. 2.
    Gottfried Wilhelm, freiherr von Leibniz (1646–1716), La Monadologie (1714).Google Scholar
  120. 3.
    Immanuel Kant (1724–1804), Critique of Pure Reason (1781); the translation used by Jevons was probably that by J. M. D. Meiklejohn (1852).Google Scholar
  121. 6.
    Paul Belloni du Chaillu (1835–1903), explorer, son of a French merchant in Gabon, where he was brought up; went to the United States in 1852, becoming a naturalised citizen; 1856–60, travelled 8000 miles through Central Africa on an expedition sponsored by the Philadelphia Academy of Natural Sciences, encountering anthropoid apes, at that time virtually unknown to Western Science, and bringing back several gorillas. His account of the journey, Explorations and Adventures in Equatorial Africa (1861), was received with great suspicion.Google Scholar
  122. 5.
    Stebbing Shaw, The History and Antiquities of Staffordshire … vols 1 and 2, part 1 (1798–1801).Google Scholar
  123. 2.
    Cf. F. E. Mineka, The Dissidence of Dissent. The Monthly Repository, 1806–1838 (University of North Carolina, 1944).Google Scholar
  124. 2.
    Although the original manuscript of this letter is among the Jevons Papers, the information it contained appears to have been communicated in some way as several of the items listed are now in the collections of the British Museum: A collection of miscellaneous documents relating to the Thames Tunnel, comprising Acts of Parliament, reports, views, manuscript letters, etc. (1824–53);Google Scholar
  125. Tanner’s Melbourne Directory for 1859 (Melbourne, 1859);Google Scholar
  126. Huxtable’s Ballarat Commercial Directory for 1857 (Ballarat, 1857–8);Google Scholar
  127. Cox & Co.’s Sydney Post Office Directory, 1857 (Sydney, 1857);Google Scholar
  128. The Sydney Magazine of Science and Art… 2 vols (Sydney, 1858–9);Google Scholar
  129. F. Sinnett, Account of the ‘Rush’ to Port Curtis … (Geelong, 1859);Google Scholar
  130. N. Pidgeon, The Life Experience and Journal of N. Pidgeon, City Missionary … (Sydney, 1857).Google Scholar
  131. 1.
    See below, Letter 167, n. 7, p. 459. Richard Hutton, editor of The Economist, 1858–61, had by this time taken over The Spectator but he apparently still did reviews for The Economist. Walter Bagehot, its editor 1826–77, was a close friend and it seems likely that Hutton would have persuaded him to provide space for a review of Jevons’s diagrams.Google Scholar
  132. Cf. A. Buchan, The Spare Chancellor. The Life of Walter Bagehot (1959) p. 127;Google Scholar
  133. 2.
    Henry Dunning Macleod, ‘On the Definition and Nature of the Science of Political Economy’, Report of the Thirty-second Meeting of the British Association … held at Cambridge in October, 1862. Transactions of the Sections, 160–61.Google Scholar
  134. Cf. Black, Manchester School, 30 (September, 1962) 205.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© R. D. Collison Black 1973

Authors and Affiliations

  • R. D. Collison Black
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of EconomicsQueens’ UniversityBelfastUK

Personalised recommendations