Autobiography (Collected works of John Stuart Mill, vol. 1) by John Stuart Mill
By John Stuart Mill
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Italic punctuation following italic letters (in a printed version) has been regularized to roman. Indications of ellipsis have been normalized to three dots plus, where necessary, terminal punctuation. The positioning of footnote indicators has been normalized so that they always follow adjacent punctuation marks: in some cases, for consistency of appearance, references have been moved from the beginning to the end of quotations. Also in accordance with modem practice, all long quotations have been set off from the text, in reduced type, with opening and closing quotation marks removed.
348'-')---he almost certainly refers to John Wilson, who used similar phrases (especially after Mill wrote these words), but no such definition has been located by us. Perhaps Mill was simply seeking a more positive persona, as in a similar change where "We believe that whenever" is strengthened to just "Whenever" (p. 362m). There are also some that remind one of the circumstances relating to the composition: at p. 364 .... Mill in 1833 placed the "logician-poet" above the "mere poet"; "logician" was the term he used at the time in contrasting himself with Carlyle the "poet"; in 1859 the higher talent was assigned to the "philosopherpoet"--not, it should be said, with any self-reference.
LITERARY ESSAYS THISVOLUMEincludes, in addition to the Autobiography, fourteen of MilFs essays and reviews,56 and nine appendices. Only two of these articles were republished in Dissertations and Discussions (1859) in more or less complete form, "Thoughts on Poetry and Its Varieties" (the two-part essay in the Monthly Reposito_,) and "Writings of Alfred de Vigny" (from the London and Westminster), but two more, "Aphorisms: Thoughts in the Cloister and the Crowd" and "Ware's Letters from Palmyra" (both from the London and Westminster), are represented by extracts in Dissertations and Discussions.