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G.-DREAMS AND MAGIC.
87. Ad Publicam Religionem pertinens Somnium,
88. The Phenomena of Religion explained by the

Agency of Intermediate Spirits,

89. Magic is connected with Daemonic Agency,

90. The Effects and Power of Witchcraft,

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PART II.-PHILOSOPHY AND SCIENCE,

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30. False_Opinion the Parent of Violent or Diseased

Emotion,

Cic.

79

31. An Analysis of the Emotions founded on the

Psychology of the Stoics,

80

32. Passion poisons the Mind at its Source,

Hor.

81

33. The Practice of Daily Self-Examination of great

Assistance towards leading a Virtuous Life, . Sen.

81

34. A Discussion on the Nature of Anger, and the

different Forms it assumes,

Sen,

82

35. It is useless to indulge Grief,

Sen.

83

36. The Good Man is indifferent to the Caprices of

Fortune,

Hor.

83

37. Excessive Pleasure incompatible with the Exercise

of the Higher Faculties of the Mind,

Cic.

84

38. Moderation and Contentment are rare,

Hor.

85

39. A Prudent Man should know his own Calibre,

Juu.

40. Justice to be practised for its own Sake,

Sen.

41. Fortitude comes by Habit,

Cic.

42. A Brave Man never yields to Adversity,

Sen.

87

43. Nature calls on us to endure Hardship,

44. It is a Consolation in Misery to see Others as

Miserable as Ourselves,

Sen.

88

45. Revenge a Sign of Weakness and Folly,

Juv.

88

46. The Good Man will do all in his Power to palliate

Faults,

Sen.

89

47. No Quality begets Confidence so much as Justice, Cic.

89

48. True Morality consists in the Motive, not in the

Outward Act,

Hor.

90

49. The Character that most wins

our Admiration, Cic.

91

50. Good Faith and Reverence have fled with the

Golden Age,

Juv.

91

51. Qualities which distinguish the True Patriot, Cic.

92

52. Duties towards Servants :-(a.) Justice,

Cic.

93

53. (6.) A Slave is a humble Friend,

Sen,

93

54. (c.) Can a Slave confer a Kindness upon his

Master?

Sen.

94

55. (d.) Arrogance of Roman Masters under the

Empire contrasted with the liberal Treatment

of Slaves in the Early Times,

Sen.

95

56. (e.) We should alleviate, as far as lies in our power,

the Unavoidable Hardships of their Position, Plin. II. 95

57. A Good Slave's Idea of his Duty, .

Plaut.

96

58. Ought Children to obey their Father's Will in

Everything ?

Aul. Gell. . 97

59. Charity begins at Home,

Pers.

98

60. Nothing is worse than to promise what we do not

mean to perform,

Ter.

98

61. The Mind should be prepared for every Issue, Ter.

99

62. A Roman Gentleman's Idea of Virtue,

Lucil.

99

63. Moral Qualities are Hereditary,

Hor.

99

64. The Son is sure to exceed the measure of Wicked.

ness advocated by his Father,

Juv.

100

65. A Tranquil Mind and a Genial Temper can alone

bring Contentment,

Hor.

101

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