Table of Contents

01 Miguel Cervantes Saavedra: El ingenioso hidalgo Don Quijote de la Mancha
02 William Draper: History of the Conflict Between Religion and Science
03 Orhan Pamuk: Museum of innocence
04 Victor Hugo: Han d'Islande
05 Adam Smith: Wealth of Nations
06 Victor Hugo: Notre dame de Paris
07 Mark Twain: The Gilded Age
08 Mark Twain: The Prince and the Pauper
09 Jaime Luciano Balmes: Filosofia fundamental Tomo 1
10 Jaime Luciano Balmes: Filosofia fundamental Tomo 2 Kindle Edition.
11 Jaime Luciano Balmes: Filosofia fundamental Tomo 3 Kindle Edition.
12 Jaime Luciano Balmes: Filosofia fundamental Tomo 4 Kindle Edition.
13 Victor Hugo: Le roi s'amuse
14 Immanuel Kant: Kritik der praktischen Vernunft
15 Sarah Lark: En el país de la nube blanca
16 Aravind Adiga: Last man in tower
17 Anton Giulio Barrili: Galatea. Kindle Edition.
18 M Asensi: Terra Ferma
19 Balzac Honoré de: Peau de chagrin
20 Kate Harper: How to make Ebook cover
21 Umberto Eco: Il cimitero di Praga
22 Friedrich von Schiller: Sämtliche Werke von Friedrich von Schiller
23 Charles Dickens: The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club
24 Johann Wolfgang Goethe: Wilhelm Meisters Wanderjahre
25 Fernandez íñigo Luis E.: Breve Historia de España I: Las raices
26 Balzac Honoré de: La Maison du Chat-qui-pelote (French Edition)
27 Honoré de Balzac: Le père Goriot
28 Honoré de Balzac: Eugenie Grandet
29 Treitschke Heinrich von: Deutsche Geschichte des 19. Jahrhunderts - 2. Teil
30 Heinrich von Treitschke: Deutsche Geschichte des 19. Jahrhunderts
31 Daniel Kahneman: Thinking - fast and slow
32 Eca de Queiroz: Contos
33 Jules Verne: 20000 Lieus sous les Mers
34 Jules Verne: L'archipel en feu
35 Jules Verne: Autour de la lune
36 Jules Verne: Aventures du capitaine Hatteras
37 John William Draper: History of the Intellectual Development of Europe
38 Oliveira Martins: Historia de Portugal
39 Adam Smith: The Theory of Moral Sentiments (Illustrated)
40 Voltaire: Les Contes Philosophiques
41 Voltaire:Biographie
42 Antti Tuuri: Alkemistit
43 Eckhart Tolle: A New Earth
44 Eckhart Tolle: The Power of Now
45 Fullerton George Stuart: An Introduction to Philosophy
46 Bernhard Thomas: El Malogrado
47 Haruki Murakami: Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage
48 Платонов С.: Полный курс лекций по русской истории
49 Haruki Murakami: WHAT I TALK ABOUT WHEN I TALK ABOUT RUNNING
50 Булгаков: Роковые яйца
51 Булгаков: Записки юного врача
52 Sabrina Justison: Uncle Vanya Study Guide
53 Антон Павлович Чехов: Полное собрание сочинений
54 Mario Livio:The Golden Ratio
55 Mario Livio: L'equazione impossibile
56 John Maynard Keynes:The General Theory of Employment
57 Mikael Schainkman: Sveriges historia
58 F.C. Blake: Immigrating Tears
59 М.А. Булгаков: Дьяволиада. 1919-1924
60 JHingan MGirija-L.Sasikala: History of Economic Thought
61 Selma Lagerlöf: Gösta Berlings saga
62 Kurt Schiltknecht: Wohlstand - kein Zufall
63 Ritu Rao: The light SHIFT 21 Simple Ways to Make Your Days Interesting.
64 M.L. Jhingan: Macroeconomic Theory
65 Ha-Joon Chang: 23 Things They Don't Tell You about Capitalism
66 Stephen Jarvis: Death and Mr Pickwick
67 Lev Šestov: L’IDEA DI BENE IN TOLSTOJ E NIETZSCHE

Miguel Cervantes Saavedra
1 El ingenioso hidalgo Don Quijote de la Mancha

William Draper
2 History of the Conflict Between Religion and Science

01 I. THE ORIGIN OF SCIENCE. (9 106)
02 THE ORIGIN OF CHRISTIANITY.--ITS TRANSFORMATION ON ATTAINING IMPERIAL POWER.--ITS RELATIONS TO SCIENCE. (28 329)
03 CONFLICT RESPECTING THE DOCTRINE OF THE SOUTHERN REFORMATION. (47 553)
04 IV. THE RESTORATION OF SCIENCE IN THE SOUTH. (67 788)
05 V. CONFLICT RESPECTING THE NATURE OF THE SOUL.- DOCTRINE OF EMANATION AND ABSORPTION. (77 906)
06 VI. CONFLICT RESPECTING THE NATURE OF THE WORLD. (95 1118)
07 VII. CONTROVERSY RESPECTING THE AGE OF THE EARTH. (112 1318)
08 VIII. CONFLICT RESPECTING THE CRITERION OF TRUTH. (123 1447)
09 IX. CONTROVERSY RESPECTING THE GOVERNMENT OF THE UNIVERSE. (137 1612)
10 X. LATIN CHRISTIANITY IN RELATION TO MODERN CIVILIZATION. (153 1800)
11 XI. SCIENCE IN RELATION TO MODERN CIVILIZATION. (170 2000)
12 XII. THE IMPENDING CRISIS. (194 2283)
13 ENCYCLICAL LETTER AND SYLLABUS. (197 2318)

Orhan Pamuk
3 Museum of innocence

Victor Hugo
4 Han d'Islande

01 END (367 9848)

Adam Smith
5 Wealth of Nations

01 INTRODUCTION AND PLAN OF THE WORK (2 110)

BOOK I OF THE CAUSES OF IMPROVEMENT IN THE PRODUCTIVE POWERS OF LABOUR, AND OF THE ORDER ACCORDING TO WHICH ITS PRODUCE IS NATURALLY DISTRIBUTED AMONG THE DIFFERENT RANKS OF THE PEOPLE. (4 162)
01 CHAPTER I OF THE DIVISION OF LABOUR The (4 167)
02 CHAPTER II OF THE PRINCIPLE WHICH GIVES OCCASION TO THE DIVISION OF LABOUR (7 311)
03 CHAPTER III THAT THE DIVISION OF LABOUR IS LIMITED BY THE EXTENT OF THE MARKET (9 378)
04 CHAPTER IV OF THE ORIGIN AND USE OF MONEY. (11 456)
05 CHAPTER V OF THE REAL AND NOMINAL PRICE OF COMMODITIES, OR OF THEIR PRICE IN LABOUR, AND THEIR PRICE IN MONEY (13 571)
06 CHAPTER VI OF THE COMPONENT PART OF THE PRICE OF COMMODITIES (19 870)
07 CHAPTER VII OF THE NATURAL AND MARKET PRICE OF COMMODITIES (22 1000)
08 CHAPTER VIII OF THE WAGES OF LABOUR (25 1167)
09 CHAPTER IX OF THE PROFITS OF STOCK The rise and fall in the profits of stock depend upon the same causes with the rise and fall in the wages of labour, the increasing or declining state of the wealth of the society; but those causes affect the one an... (34 1570)
10 CHAPTER X OF WAGES AND PROFIT IN THE DIFFERENT EMPLOYMENTS OF LABOUR AND STOCK The (38 1758)
11 CHAPTER XI OF THE RENT OF LAND. (55 2553)
110301 PRICES OF WHEAT (95 4469)
12 PRICES OF THE QUARTER OF NINE BUSHELS OF THE BEST OR HIGHEST PRICED WHEAT AT WINDSOR MARKET, ON LADY DAY AND MICHAELMAS, FROM 1595 TO 1764 BOTH INCLUSIVE; THE PRICE OF EACH YEAR BEING THE MEDIUM BETWEEN THE HIGHEST PRICES OF THESE TWO MARKET DAYS. ... (100 4693)

BOOK II OF THE NATURE, ACCUMULATION, AND EMPLOYMENT OF STOCK. (105 4928)
01 INTRODUCTION (105 4932)
02 CHAPTER I OF THE DIVISION OF STOCK. (105 4972)
03 CHAPTER II OF MONEY, CONSIDERED AS A PARTICULAR BRANCH OF THE GENERAL STOCK OF THE SOCIETY, OR OF THE EXPENSE OF MAINTAINING THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. It (108 5113)
04 CHAPTER III OF THE ACCUMULATION OF CAPITAL, OR OF PRODUCTIVE AND UNPRODUCTIVE LABOUR There (126 5939)
05 CHAPTER V OF THE DIFFERENT EMPLOYMENTS OF CAPITALS. Though (136 6430)

BOOK III OF THE DIFFERENT PROGRESS OF OPULENCE IN DIFFERENT NATIONS (142 6714)
01 CHAPTER I OF THE NATURAL PROGRESS OF OPULENCE. The (142 6719)
02 CHAPTER II OF THE DISCOURAGEMENT OF AGRICULTURE IN THE ANCIENT STATE OF EUROPE, AFTER THE FALL OF THE ROMAN EMPIRE. (144 6805)
03 CHAPTER III OF THE RISE AND PROGRESS OF CITIES AND TOWNS, AFTER THE FALL OF THE ROMAN EMPIRE. (148 7005)
04 CHAPTER IV HOW THE COMMERCE OF TOWNS CONTRIBUTED TO THE IMPROVEMENT OF THE COUNTRY. (152 7196)

BOOK IV OF SYSTEMS OF POLITICAL ECONOMY Political (157 7420)
01 CHAPTER I OF THE PRINCIPLE OF THE COMMERCIAL OR MERCANTILE SYSTEM. (157 7431)
02 CHAPTER II OF RESTRAINTS UPON IMPORTATION FROM FOREIGN COUNTRIES OF SUCH GOODS AS CAN BE PRODUCED AT HOME. (165 7828)
03 CHAPTER III OF THE EXTRAORDINARY RESTRAINTS UPON THE IMPORTATION OF GOODS OF ALMOST ALL KINDS, FROM THOSE COUNTRIES WITH WHICH THE BALANCE IS SUPPOSED TO BE DISADVANTAGEOUS. Part (173 8183)
04 CHAPTER IV OF DRAWBACKS. (183 8666)
05 CHAPTER V OF BOUNTIES. (185 8763)
06 CHAPTER VI OF TREATIES OF COMMERCE. (200 9459)
07 CHAPTER VII OF COLONIES PART (204 9670)
08 CHAPTER VIII CONCLUSION OF THE MERCANTILE SYSTEM. (237 11226)
09 CHAPTER IX OF THE AGRICULTURAL SYSTEMS, OR OF THOSE SYSTEMS OF POLITICAL ECONOMY WHICH REPRESENT THE PRODUCE OF LAND, AS EITHER THE SOLE OR THE PRINCIPAL SOURCE OF THE REVENUE AND WEALTH OF EVERY COUNTRY. The (244 11585)
10 APPENDIX TO BOOK IV The (254 12050)

BOOK V OF THE REVENUE OF THE SOVEREIGN OR COMMONWEALTH (257 12177)
01 CHAPTER I OF THE EXPENSES OF THE SOVEREIGN OR COMMONWEALTH. (257 12181)
02 CHAPTER II OF THE SOURCES OF THE GENERAL OR PUBLIC REVENUE OF THE SOCIETY. The (302 14351)
03 ARTICLE II.—Taxes upon Profit, or upon the Revenue arising from Stock. The revenue (315 14925)
04 APPENDIX TO ARTICLES I. AND II. Taxes upon the Capital Value of Lands, Houses, and Stock. (319 15134)
05 APPENDIX TO ARTICLES I. AND II. Taxes upon the Capital Value of Lands, Houses, and Stock. While (319 15134)
06 ARTICLE III.---Taxes upon the Wages of Labour. (321 15246)
07 CHAPTER III OF PUBLIC DEBTS. (339 16075)

Victor Hugo
6 Notre dame de Paris

Mark Twain
7 The Gilded Age

Mark Twain
8 The Prince and the Pauper

Twain-PrincePauper end

Jaime Luciano Balmes
9 Filosofia fundamental Tomo 1

01 CAPÍTULO I. IMPORTANCIA Y UTILIDAD DE LAS CUESTIONES SOBRE LA CERTEZA (1 10)
02 CAPÍTULO II. VERDADERO ESTADO DE LA CUESTION. (4 58)
03 CAPÍTULO III. DOS CERTEZAS: LA DEL GÉNERO HUMANO Y LA FILOSOFÍA. (10 156)
04 CAPÍTULO IV. SI EXISTE LA CIENCIA TRASCENDENTAL EN EL ORDEN INTELECTUAL ABSOLUTO. (18 284)
05 CAPÍTULO V. NO EXISTE LA CIENCIA TRASCENDENTAL EN EL ORDEN INTELECTUAL HUMANO NO PUEDE DIM... (26 395)
06 CAPÍTULO VI. CONTINUA LA DISCUSION SOBRE LA CIENCIA TRASCENDENTAL. INSUFICIENCIA DE LAS VERDADES REA... (30 460)
07 CAPÍTULO VII. ESTERILIDAD DE LA FILOSOFÍA DEL yo PARA PRODUCIR LA CIENCIA TRASCENDENTAL. (33 511)
08 CAPÍTULO VIII. LA IDENTIDAD UNIVERSAL. (46 714)
09 CAPÍTULO IX. CONTINÚA EL EXAMEN DEL SISTEMA DE LA IDENTIDAD UNIVERSAL. CAPÍTULO X. EL PROBLEMA DE LA REPRESENTACION. MÓNADAS DE LEIBNITZ. (55 850)
10 CAPÍTULO XI. EXAMEN DEL PROBLEMA DE LA REPRESENTACION. (59 905)
11 CAPÍTULO XII. INTELIGIBILIDAD INMEDIATA. (63 963)
12 CAPÍTULO XIII. REPRESENTACION DE CAUSALIDAD Y DE IDEALIDAD. (68 1048)
13 CAPÍTULO XIV. IMPOSIBILIDAD DE HALLAR EL PRIMER PRINCIPIO EN EL ORDEN IDEAL. (73 1126)
14 CAPÍTULO XV. LA CONDICION INDISPENSABLE (76 1166)
15 CAPÍTULO XV. LA CONDICION INDISPENSABLE DE TODO CONOCIMIENTO HUMANO. MEDIOS DE PERCEPCION DE ... (76 1166)
16 CAPÍTULO XVI. CONFUSION DE IDEAS EN LAS DISPUTAS SOBRE EL PRINCIPIO FUNDAMENTAL. (84 1299)
17 CAPÍTULO XVII. LA EXISTENCIA Y EL PENSAMIENTO. PRINCIPIO DE DESCARTES. (87 1340)
18 CAPÍTULO XVIII. MAS SOBRE EL PRINCIPIO DE DESCARTES. SU MÉTODO. (98 1509)
19 CAPÍTULO XX. VERDADERO SENTIDO DEL PRINCIPIO DE CONTRADICCION. OPINION DE KANT. (105 1610)
20 CAPÍTULO XX. VERDADERO SENTIDO DEL (105 1610)
21 CAPÍTULO XXI. SI EL PRINCIPIO (116 1788)
22 CAPÍTULO XXI. SI EL PRINCIPIO DE CONTRADICCION MERECE EL TÍTULO DE FUNDAMENTAL; Y EN QUÉ SENTIDO. (116 1788)
23 CAPÍTULO XXII. EL PRINCIPIO DE LA EVIDENCIA. (121 1863)
24 CAPÍTULO XXIII. CRITERIO DE LA CONCIENCIA. (125 1926)
25 CAPÍTULO XXIV. CRITERIO DE LA EVIDENCIA. (130 2008)
26 CAPÍTULO XXV. VALOR OBJETIVO DE (135 2078)
27 CAPÍTULO XXV. VALOR OBJETIVO DE LAS IDEAS. (135 2078)
28 CAPÍTULO XXVI. SI TODOS LOS CONOCIMIENTOS SE REDUCEN Á LA PERCEPCION DE LA IDENTIDAD. (142 2189)
29 CAPÍTULO XXVII. CONTINUACION. (146 2255)
30 CAPÍTULO XXVIII. CONTINUACION. (152 2341)
31 CAPÍTULO XXIX. SI HAY VERDADEROS JUICIOS SINTÉTICOS á priori, EN EL SENTIDO DE KANT. (156 2403)
32 CAPÍTULO XXX. CRITERIO DE VICO. (166 2556)
33 CAPÍTULO XXXI. CONTINUACION. (177 2718)
34 CAPÍTULO XXXII. CRITERIO DEL SENTIDO (183 2811)
35 CAPÍTULO XXXII. CRITERIO DEL SENTIDO COMUN. (183 2811)
36 CAPÍTULO XXXIII. ERROR DE LA-MENNAIS SOBRE EL CONSENTIMIENTO COMUN. (192 2949)
37 NOTAS (SOBRE EL CAPÍTULO I.) (205 3162)

Jaime Luciano Balmes
10 Filosofia fundamental Tomo 2 Kindle Edition.

01 CAPÍTULO I. LA SENSACION EN SÍ MISMA. (1 1)
02 CAPÍTULO II. LA MATERIA NO PUEDE SENTIR. [12.] (6 78)
03 CAPÍTULO III. El Sueño y la Vigilia. [20.] (12 179)
04 CAPÍTULO IV. RELACION DE LAS SENSACIONES CON UN MUNDO EXTERNO. [24.] (15 228)
05 CAPÍTULO V. UNA HIPÓTESIS IDEALISTA. [28.] (21 313)
06 CAPÍTULO VI. SI LA CAUSA EXTERNA É INMEDIATA DE LAS SENSACIONES ES UNA CAUSA LIBRE. [31.] (23 350)
07 CAPÍTULO VII. ANÁLISIS DE LA OBJETIVIDAD DE LAS SENSACIONES. [36.] (25 386)
08 CAPÍTULO VIII. Sensación de la Extension. [42.] (29 437)
09 CAPÍTULO IX. OBJETIVIDAD DE LA SENSACION DE EXTENSION. [48.] (32 489)
10 CAPÍTULO X. VALOR DEL TACTO PARA OBJETIVAR LAS SENSACIONES. [53]. (38 576)
11 CAPÍTULO XI. INFERIORIDAD DEL TACTO COMPARADO CON OTROS SENTIDOS. [58.] (40 618)
12 CAPÍTULO XII. SI LA SOLA VISTA PODRIA DARNOS IDEA DE UNA SUPERFICIE. [64.] (45 689)
13 CAPÍTULO XIII. EL CIEGO DE CHESELDEN. [75.] (51 789)
14 CAPÍTULO XIV. SE EXAMINA SI LA VISTA PUEDE DARNOS IDEA DEL VOLÚMEN. [78.] (55 855)
15 CAPÍTULO XV. LA VISTA Y EL MOVIMIENTO. (59 910)
16 CAPÍTULO XVI. POSIBILIDAD DE OTROS SENTIDOS. (63 977)
17 CAPÍTULO IX. OPINION DE LOS QUE ATRIBUYEN AL ESPACIO UNA NATURALEZA DISTINTA DE LOS CUERPOS. (105 1646)
18 CAPÍTULO X. OPINION DE LOS QUE CREEN QUE EL ESPACIO ES LA INMENSIDAD DE DIOS. (107 1675)
19 CAPÍTULO XII. SE EXPLICA EN QUÉ CONSISTE EL ESPACIO. (114 1781)

Jaime Luciano Balmes
11 Filosofia fundamental Tomo 3 Kindle Edition.

01 CAPÍTULO I. OJEADA SOBRE EL SENSUALISMO. (18 291)
02 CAPÍTULO II. LA ESTATUA DE CONDILLAC. (21 327)
03 CAPÍTULO III. DIFERENCIA ENTRE LAS IDEAS GEOMÉTRICAS Y LAS REPRESENTACIONES SENSIBLES QUE L... (26 410)
04 CAPÍTULO IV. LA IDEA Y EL ACTO INTELECTUAL. (28 441)
05 CAPÍTULO V. COTEJO DE LAS IDEAS GEOMETRICAS CON LAS NO GEOMÉTRICAS. (32 505)
06 CAPÍTULO VI. EN QUE CONSISTE LA IDEA GEOMÉTRICA; Y CUÁLES SON SUS RELACIONES CON LA INTUICION SENSI... (37 580)
07 CAPÍTULO VII. EL ENTENDIMIENTO AGENTE DE LOS ARISTOTÉÜCOS. (40 636)
08 CAPÍTULO VIII. KANT Y LOS ARISTOTÉLICOS. (44 690)
09 CAPÍTULO IX. OJEADA HISTÓRICA SOBRE EL VALOR DE LAS IDEAS PURAS. CAPÍTULO X. LA INTUICION SENSIBLE. (59 925)
10 CAPÍTULO XI. DOS CONOCIMIENTOS: INTUITIVO Y DISCURSIVO. (62 970)
11 CAPÍTULO XII. El SENSUALISMO DE KANT. (64 1014)
12 CAPÍTULO XIII. EXISTENCIA DE LA INTUICION INTELECTUAL PURA. (66 1037)
13 CAPÍTULO XIV. VALOR DE LOS CONCEPTOS INTELECTUALES, PRESCINDIENDO DE LA INTUICION INT... (68 1075)
14 CAPÍTULO XV. ACLARACIONES SOBRE EL VALOR DE LOS CONCEPTOS GENERALES. (71 1117)
15 CAPÍTULO XVI. VALOR DE LOS PRINCIPIOS, INDEPENDIENTEMENTE DE LA INTUICION SENSIBLE. (73 1153)
16 CAPÍTULO XVII. RELACIONES DE LA INTUICION CON EL GRADO DEL SER PERCEPTIVO. (76 1201)
17 CAPÍTULO XVIII. ASPIRACIONES DEL ALMA HUMANA. [111.] (78 1232)
18 CAPÍTULO XIX. ELEMENTOS Y VARIEDAD DE CARACTERES DE LA REPRESENTACION SENSIBLE. (80 1260)
19 CAPÍTULO XX. SI HAY REPRESENTACIONES INTERMEDIAS ENTRE LA INTUICION SENSIBLE Y EL ACTO INTELECTUAL. (84 1322)
20 CAPÍTULO XXI. IDEAS INDETERMINADAS Y DETERMINADAS. (89 1408)
21 CAPÍTULO XXII. LÍMITES DE NUESTRA INTUICION. (89 1409)
22 CAPÍTULO XXIII. NECESIDAD ENTRAÑADA POR LAS IDEAS. (93 1464)
23 CAPÍTULO XXIV. EXISTENCIA DE LA RAZON UNIVERSAL. (97 1522)
24 CAPÍTULO XXV. EN QUÉ CONSISTE LA RAZON UNIVERSAL. (99 1561)
25 CAPÍTULO XXVI. ACLARACIONES SOBRE EL FUNDAMENTO REAL DE LA POSIBILIDAD PURA. (101 1591)
26 CAPÍTULO XXVII. EXPLICACION DE LOS FENÓMENOS INTELECTUALES INDIVIDUALES, POR LA RAZON UNIVER... (104 1632)
27 CAPÍTULO XXVIII. OBSERVACIONES SOBRE LA RELACION DE LAS PALABRAS CON LAS IDEAS. (106 1672)
28 CAPÍTULO XXIX. ORÍGEN Y CARÁCTER DE LA RELACION ENTRE EL LENGUAJE Y LAS IDEAS. (110 1732)
29 CAPÍTULO XXIX. ORÍGEN Y CARÁCTER (110 1732)
30 FIN DEL LIBRO CUARTO. (119 1867)

LIBRO QUINTO. IDEA DEL ENTE. (119 1867)
01 CAPÍTULO I. HAY EN NUESTRO ENTENDIMIENTO LA IDEA DEL ENTE. (119 1869)
02 CAPÍTULO II. SIMPLICIDAD É INDETERMINACION DE LA IDEA DE ENTE. (121 1900)
03 CAPÍTULO III. EL SER SUBSTANTIVO Y EL COPULATIVO. (122 1918)
04 CAPÍTULO IV. EL ENTE, OBJETO DEL ENTENDIMIENTO, NO ES ÉL POSIBLE, EN CUANTO POSIBLE. (126 1980)
05 CAPÍTULO V. SOLUCION DE UNA DIFICULTAD. (129 2037)
06 CAPÍTULO VI. COMO SE ENTIENDE QUE LA IDEA DEL ENTE SEA LA FORMA DEL ENTENDIMIENTO. (131 2063)
07 CAPÍTULO VII. TODA CIENCIA SE FUNDA EN EL POSTULADO DE LA EXISTENCIA. (132 2085)
08 CAPÍTULO VIII. EL FUNDAMENTO DE LA POSIBILIDAD PURA, Y LA CONDICION DE un UAAJ I UlV/in. (136 2142)
09 CAPÍTULO IX. IDEA DE LA NEGACION. (138 2178)
10 CAPÍTULO X. IDENTIDAD, DISTINCION; UNIDAD, MULTIPLICIDAD. (141 2214)
11 CAPÍTULO XI. ORIGEN DE LA IDEA DEL ENTE. (142 2236)
12 CAPÍTULO XII. DISTINCION ENTRE LA ESENCIA Y LA EXISTENCIA. (147 2316)
13 CAPÍTULO XIII. OPINION DE KANT SOBRE LA REALIDAD Y LA NEGACION. (150 2366)
14 CAPÍTULO XIV. RESUMEN Y CONSECUENCIAS DE LA DOCTRINA DEL ENTE. (153 2414)

entendimiento. FIN DEL LIBRO QUINTO. (156 2464)

FIN DEL LIBRO QUINTO. (156 2465)

LIBRO SEXTO. UNIDAD Y NUMERO. (156 2465)
01 CAPÍTULO I. CONSIDERACIONES PRELIMINARES SOBRE LA IDEA DE UNIDAD. (156 2465)
02 CAPÍTULO II. QUÉ ES LA UNIDAD. (158 2485)
03 CAPÍTULO III. UNIDAD Y SIMPLICIDAD DE NUESTRO ESPÍRITU HÁCIA LA UNIDAD. (160 2525)
04 CAPÍTULO V. GENERACION DE LA IDEA DEL NÚMERO. (166 2619)
05 CAPÍTULO VI. VINCULACION DE LAS IDEAS DE LOS NÚMEROS CON LOS SIGNOS. (170 2673)
06 CAPÍTULO VII. ANÁLISIS DE LA IDEA DEL NÚMERO, EN SÍ Y EN SUS RELACIONES CON LOS SIGNOS. (172 2708)
07 FIN DEL LIBRO SEXTO. (175 2750)

LIBRO SÉPTIMO. EL TIEMPO. (175 2750)
01 CAPÍTULO I. IMPORTANCIA Y DIFICULTAD DE LA MATERIA. (175 2750)
02 CAPÍTULO II. SI EL TIEMPO ES LA MEDIDA DEL MOVIMIENTO. (176 2772)
03 CAPÍTULO III. SEMEJANZAS Y DIFERENCIAS ENTRE EL TIEMPO Y EL ESPACIO. (179 2821)
04 CAPÍTULO IV. DEFINICION DEL TIEMPO. (183 2879)
05 CAPÍTULO V. EL TIEMPO NO ES NADA ABSOLUTO. (185 2907)
06 CAPÍTULO VI. DIFICULTADES SOBRE LA EXPLICACION DE LA VELOCIDAD. (186 2930)
07 CAPÍTULO VII. EXPLICACION FUNDAMENTAL DE LA SUCESION. (189 2977)
08 CAPÍTULO VIII. QUE ES LA COEXISTENCIA. (192 3027)
09 CAPÍTULO IX. PRESENTE, PASADO Y FUTURO. (195 3074)
10 CAPÍTULO X. APLICACION DE LA DOCTRINA ANTERIOR Á VARIAS CUESTIONES IMPORTANTES. (199 3133)
11 CAPÍTULO XI. EL ANÁLISIS DE LA IDEA DEL TIEMPO, CONFIRMA LA SEMEJANZA DE ESTA CON LA DEL ESPACIO. (201 3168)
12 CAPÍTULO Xn. RELACIONES DE LA IDEA DEL TIEMPO CON LA EXPERIENCIA. (203 3198)
13 CAPÍTULO XIII. OPINION DE KANT. (206 3238)
14 CAPÍTULO XIV. EXPLICACION FUNDAMENTAL DE LA (208 3272)
15 CAPÍTULO XV. COROLARIOS IMPORTANTES. (209 3295)
16 CAPÍTULO XVI. EL TIEMPO IDEAL PURO Y EL EMPÍRICO. (210 3314)
17 >CAPÍTULO XVII. RELACIONES ENTRE LA (212 3339)
18 CAPÍTULO XVII. RELACIONES ENTRE LA IDEA DEL TIEMPO Y EL PRINCIPIO DE CONTRADICCION. (212 3339)
19 CAPÍTULO XVIII. RESUMEN. Presentemos en (218 3440)
20 CAPÍTULO XVIII. RESUMEN. (218 3440)
21 CAPÍTULO XIX. OJEADA SOBRE LAS IDEAS CAPÍTULO XII. RELACIONES DE LA IDEA DEL TIEMPO CON LA EXPERIENCIA. (203 3198)
22 CAPÍTULO XIII. OPINION DE KANT. (206 3238)
23 CAPÍTULO XIV. EXPLICACION FUNDAMENTAL DE LA POSIBILIDAD OBJETIVA, Y DE LA NECESIDAD DE LA IDEA DEL TIEMPO. (208 3272)
24 CAPÍTULO XV. COROLARIOS IMPORTANTES. (209 3295)
25 CAPÍTULO XVI. EL TIEMPO IDEAL PURO Y EL EMPÍRICO. (210 3314)
26 >CAPÍTULO XVII. RELACIONES ENTRE LA (212 3339)
27 CAPÍTULO XVII. RELACIONES ENTRE LA IDEA DEL TIEMPO Y EL PRINCIPIO DE CONTRADICCION. (212 3339)
28 CAPÍTULO XVIII. RESUMEN. Presentemos en (218 3440)
29 CAPÍTULO XVIII. RESUMEN. (218 3440)
30 CAPÍTULO XIX. OJEADA SOBRE LAS IDEAS DE ESPACIO, NÚMERO Y TIEMPO. (221 3481)
31 FIN DEL TOMO TERCERO NOTAS (SOBRE El LIBRO VD, CAPÍTULO I). (224 3524)
32 (SOBRE EL LIBRO VII. CAPÍTULO IV. PÁGINA 274.) (228 3592)

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12 Filosofia fundamental Tomo 4 Kindle Edition.


LIBRO OCTAVO. LO INFINITO. (0 5 20120429@ hd1)
01 CAPÍTULO I. OJEADA SOBRE EL ESTADO ACTUAL DE LA FILOSOFÍA. (0 5 20120429@ hd2)
02 CAPÍTULO II. IMPORTANCIA Y ANOMALÍA DE LAS CUESTIONES SOBRE LA IDEA DE LO INFINITO. (5 71 20120429@ hd2)
03 CAPÍTULO III. SI TENEMOS IDEA DE LO INFINITO. (6 91 20120429@ hd2)
04 CAPÍTULO IV. EL LIMITE. (9 131 20120429@ hd2)
05 CAPÍTULO V. CONSIDERACIONES SOBRE LA APLICACION DE LA IDEA DE LO INFINITO Á LA CANTIDAD CONTINUA, ... (11 158 20120429@ hd2)
06 CAPÍTULO VI. ORIGEN DE LA VAGUEDAD Y APARENTES CONTRADICCIONES EN LA APLICACION DE LA IDEA DE LO INFINIT... (14 202 20120429@ hd2)
07 CAPÍTULO VII. EXPLICACION FUNDAMENTAL DE LA IDEA ABSTRACTA DE (17 252 20120429@ hd2)
08 CAPÍTULO VIII. SE COMPRUEBA CON APLICACIONES Á LA EXTENSION, LA DEFINICION DE LA INFINIDAD. (20 299 20120429@ hd2)
09 CAPÍTULO IX. CONCEPTO DE UN NÚMERO INFINITO. (24 352 20120429@ hd2)
10 CAPÍTULO X. CONCEPTO DE LA EXTENSION INFINITA. (27 400 20120429@ hd2)
11 CAPÍTULO XI. SOBRE LA POSIBILIDAD DE LA EXTENSION INFINITA. (29 427 20120429@ hd2)
12 CAPÍTULO XII. SOLUCION DE VARIAS DIFICULTADES CONTRA LA POSIBILIDAD DE UNA EXTENSION INFINITA. (30 447 20120429@ hd2)
13 CAPÍTULO XIII. SI EXISTE LA EXTENSION INFINITA. (36 528 20120429@ hd2)
14 CAPÍTULO XIV. SOBRE LA POSIBILIDAD DE UN NÚMERO INFINITO ACTUAL. (37 551 20120429@ hd2)
15 gira al rededor de un punto, CAPÍTULO XV. IDEA DEL SER ABSOLUTAMENTE INFINITO. (42 630 20120429@ hd2)
16 CAPÍTULO XVI. SE AFIRMA DE DIOS TODA LA REALIDAD, CONTENIDA EN LOS CONCEPTOS INDETERMINADOS. I Highlight (48 712 20120429@ hd2)
17 CAPÍTULO XVII. COMO SE AFIRMA DE DIOS TODO LO NO CONTRADICTORIO CONTENIDO EN LAS IDEAS INTUITIVAS. (50 736 20120429@ hd2)
18 CAPÍTULO XVIII. LA INTELIGENCIA Y EL SER ABSOLUTAMENTE INFINITO. (53 787 20120429@ hd2)
19 CAPÍTULO XIX. RESUMEN. (56 830 20120429@ hd2)

LIBRO NOVENO. LA SUBSTANCIA. (59 873 20120429@ hd1)
01 CAPÍTULO I. NOMBRE E IDEA GENERAL DE LA SUBSTANCIA. (59 873 20120429@ hd2)
02 CAPÍTULO D. APLICACION DE LA IDEA DE SUBSTANCIA Á LOS OBJETOS CORPÓREOS. (61 907 20120429@ hd2)
03 CAPÍTULO III. DEFINICION DE LA SUBSTANCIA CORPÓREA. I Highlight (65 964 20120429@ hd2)
04 CAPÍTULO IV. RELACIONES DE LA SUBSTANCIA CORPÓREA CON SUS ACCIDENTES. (67 995 20120429@ hd2)
05 CAPÍTULO V. CONSIDERACIONES SOBRE LA SUBSTANCIA CORPÓREA EN SÍ MISMA. (71 1053 20120429@ hd2)
06 CAPÍTULO VI. SUBSTANCIALIDAD DEL YO HUMANO. (74 1092 20120429@ hd2)
07 CAPÍTULO VII. RELACIONES DE LA PROPOSICION YO PIENSO, CON LA SUBSTANCIALIDAD DEL YO. (76 1121 20120429@ hd2)
08 CAPÍTULO VIII. CONSIDERACIONES SOBRE LA INTUICION QUE EL ALMA TIENE, Ó PUEDE TENER, DE SÍ MISMA. (78 1151 20120429@ hd2)
09 CAPÍTULO IX. EXAMEN DE LA OPINION DE KANT SOBRE LOS ARGUMENTOS CON QUE SE PRUEBA LA SUBSTANCIALIDAD DEL ... (80 1190 20120429@ hd2)
10 al dispertar? Si esto no DOOKmarK LOCdUOn 1.5.50 CAPÍTULO X. EXAMEN DE LA OPINION DE KANT SOBRE EL ARGUMENTO QUE ÉL LLAMA EL PARALOGISMO DE LA PERSO... (90 1339 20120429@ hd2)
11 CAPÍTULO XI. SIMPLICIDAD DEL ALMA. (100 1486 20120429@ hd2)
12 CAPÍTULO Xn. EXAMEN DE LA OPINION DE KANT SOBRE EL ARGUMENTO CON QUE SE PRUEBA LA SIMPLICIDAD DEL ALMA. (105 1549 20120429@ hd2)
13 CAPÍTULO XIII. COMO LA IDEA DE SUBSTANCIA ES APLICABLE Á (115 1710 20120429@ hd2)
14 CAPÍTULO XIV. UNA ACLARACION IMPORTANTE; Y UN RESUMEN. (118 1747 20120429@ hd2)
15 CAPÍTULO XV. EL PANTEISMO EXAMINADO EN EL ORDEN DE LAS IDEAS. (120 1771 20120429@ hd2)
16 CAPÍTULO XVI. EL PANTEISMO EXAMINADO EN EL ORDEN DE LOS HECHOS (123 1825 20120429@ hd2)
17 CAPÍTULO XVn. EL PANTEISMO EXAMINADO EN EL ORDEN DE LOS HECHOS INTERNOS. (126 1867 20120429@ hd2)
18 CAPÍTULO XVm. SISTEMA PAN TEISTA DE (128 1902 20120429@ hd2)
19 CAPÍTULO XIX. RELACIONES DEL SISTEMA DE FICHTE CON LAS DOCTRINAS DE KANT. (141 2091 20120429@ hd2)
20 CAPÍTULO XX. CONTRADICCION DEL PANTEISMO CON LOS HECHOS PRIMORDIALES DEL ESPÍRITU HUMANO. (146 2155 20120429@ hd2)
21 CAPÍTULO XXI. RÁPIDA OJEADA SOBRE LOS PRINCIPALES ARGUMENTOS DE LOS PANTEISTAS. (150 2223 20120429@ hd2)

LIBRO DÉCIMO. NECESIDAD Y CAUSALIDAD. CAPÍTULO I. NECESIDAD. (152 2257 20120429@ hd1)
01 CAPÍTULO n. LO INCONDICIONAL. (156 2303 20120429@ hd2)
02 CAPÍTULO m. INMUTABILIDAD DEL SER NECESARIO É INCONDICIONAL. (158 2333 20120429@ hd2)
03 CAPÍTULO IV. IDEAS DE CAUSA Y EFECTO. (161 2382 20120429@ hd2)
04 CAPÍTULO V. ORIGEN DE LA NOCION DE CAUSALIDAD. (163 2412 20120429@ hd2)
05 CAPÍTULO VI. SE FORMULA Y DEMUESTRA EL PRINCIPIO DE CAUSALIDAD. (166 2453 20120429@ hd2)
06 CAPÍTULO VD. EL PRINCIPIO DE LA PRECEDENCIA. (168 2486 20120429@ hd2)
07 CAPÍTULO VIII. LA CAUSALIDAD EN SÍ MISMA. INSUFICIENCIA Y ERROR DE ALGUNAS EXPLICACIONES. (177 2621 20120429@ hd2)
08 CAPÍTULO IX. CONDICIONES NECESARIAS Y SUFICIENTES PARA LA VERDADERA CAUSALIDAD ABSOLUTA. (184 2718 20120429@ hd2)
09 CAPÍTULO X. CAUSALIDAD SECUNDARIA. (186 2751 20120429@ hd2)
10 CAPÍTULO XI. EXPLICACION FUNDAMENTAL DEL ORÍGEN DE LA OSCURIDAD DE LAS IDEAS EN LO TOC... (189 2792 20120429@ hd2)
11 CAPÍTULO XII. CAUSALIDAD DE PURO IMPERIO DE LA VOLUNTAD. (191 2835 20120429@ hd2)
12 CAPÍTULO XIII. LA ACTIVIDAD. L (194 2874 20120429@ hd2)
13 CAPÍTULO XIV. SE EXAMINA SI ES POSIBLE LA ACTIVIDAD CORPÓREA. (201 2975 20120429@ hd2)
14 CAPÍTULO XV. CONJETURAS SOBRE LA EXISTENCIA DE LA ACTIVIDAD CORPÓREA. (204 3020 20120429@ hd2)
15 CAPÍTULO XVI. CAUSALIDAD INTERNA. (208 3074 20120429@ hd2)
16 CAPÍTULO XVIII. CAUSALIDAD FINAL. MORALIDAD. (220 3256 20120429@ hd2)
17 CAPÍTULO XIX. EXAMEN DE ALGUNAS EXPLICACIONES DE LA MORALIDAD. (226 3346 20120429@ hd2)
18 CAPÍTULO XX. EXPLICACION FUNDAMENTAL DEL ORDEN MORAL. (233 3447 20120429@ hd2)
19 CAPÍTULO XXI. OJEADA SOBRE LA OBRA. (248 3676 20120429@ hd2)
20 FIN. (251 3716 20120429@ hd2)

INDICE DE LAS MATERIAS DEL TOMO CUARTO. LIBRO OCTAVO. LO INFINITO. CAPÍTULO PRIMERO. (251 3716 20120429@ hd1)
01 CAPÍTULO n. Importancia y anómala de las cuestiones sobre la idea de lo infinito. (251 3724 20120429@ hd2)
02 LIBRO NOVENO. LA SUBSTANCIA. CAPÍTULO I. Nombre é idea general de la substancia. Existencia de la idea, su falta... (256 3785 20120429@ hd2)
03 CAPÍTULO IX. Exámen de la opinion de Kant sobre los argumentos con que se prueba la substancialidad del alma. Motiv... (258 3817 20120429@ hd2)
04 CAPÍTULO XVII. El panteísmo examinado en el orden de los hechos internos. El panteísmo está en contradicción con la ... (260 3856 20120429@ hd2)
05 CAPÍTULO XXI. Rápida ojeada sobre los principales argumentos de los panteistas. Ciencia. Ente. Substancia. Infinito. Conf... (262 3874 20120429@ hd2)
06 LIBRO DECIMO. NECESIDAD Y CAUSALIDAD. CAPÍTULO I. Necesidad. (262 3878 20120429@ hd2)
07 NECESIDAD Y CAUSALIDAD. CAPÍTULO I. Necesidad. Nocion fundamental. Diversas aplicaciones. Necesidad é imposibilidad s... (262 3878 20120429@ hd2)
08 Nocion y existencia de la noticia de la causalidad. Tenemos idea de causa. Qué se contiene en ella. Axiomas. 250 CAPÍTUL... (263 3892 20120429@ hd2)
09 CAPÍTULO VI. Se formula y demuestra el principio de causalidad. Sentido del principio. Pequeña serie: no A, A. Órde... I Hinhlinht I nratinn 3897 CAPÍTULO VIII. La causalidad en sí misma. Insuficiencia y error de algunas explicaciones. La causalidad implica relaci... (264 3905 20120429@ hd2)
10 CAPÍTULO X. Causalidad secundaria. Diferencia entre la causalidad primaria y la secundaria. Condiciones para la causalida... (264 3914 20120429@ hd2)
11 CAPÍTULO XIV. Se examina si es posible la actividad corpórea. Imposibilidad de probar que la materia es incapaz de actividad. S... (265 3929 20120429@ hd2)
12 CAPÍTULO XIX. Examen de algunas explicaciones de la moralidad. La ley eterna. La razón. La voluntad divina. La represe... (267 3948 20120429@ hd2)
13 CAPÍTULO XIV. Se examina si es posible la actividad corpórea. Imposibilidad de probar que la materia es incapaz de actividad. S... (265 3929 20120429@ hd2)
14 CAPÍTULO XIX. Examen de algunas explicaciones de la moralidad. La ley eterna. La razón. La voluntad divina. La represe... (267 3948 20120429@ hd2)
15 CAPÍTULO XXI. Ojeada sobre la obra. 378 NOTAS. I 381 II Id. Esta obra constará de 4 tomos, al precio cada uno de 16 rs. v... (268 3961 20120429@ hd2)

Victor Hugo
13 Le roi s'amuse

Immanuel Kant
14 Kritik der praktischen Vernunft

Sarah Lark
15 En el país de la nube blanca

Aravind Adiga
16 Last man in tower

01 02-alku (31 353)

Anton Giulio Barrili
17 Galatea. Kindle Edition.

01 I. Rinaldo a Filippo. (5 28)
02 II. Sequitur Lamentatio…. (13 82)
03 III. All'Acqua Ascosa. (23 145)
04 IV. Poscritto…. rimasto a casa. (36 232)
05 V. All'altra bellissima ottava. (47 307)
06 VI. In alto, e in basso. (68 445)
07 VII. Rinaldo a Filippo. (89 585)
08 VIII. Si torna al memoriale. (99 652)
09 IX. Il castello dei burattini. (111 728)
10 X. Pelle di Spagna. (127 835)
11 XI. Marlborough s'en va-t en guerre… (154 1014)
12 XII. Violino di spalla. (175 1151)
13 XVII. A tu per tu. (305 2012)
14 XVIII. Teste rotte. (320 2117)
15 XIX. Cavalier bagnato. (346 2289)

M Asensi
18 Terra Ferma

Balzac Honoré de
19 Peau de chagrin

Kate Harper
20 How to make Ebook cover

01 INTRODUCTION (1 51)
Harper-HowMakeEbookCover end

Umberto Eco
21 Il cimitero di Praga

Friedrich von Schiller
22 Sämtliche Werke von Friedrich von Schiller

01 Zweite Scene. (354 5596)

Charles Dickens
23 The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club


Contents Preface to the Charles Dickens Edition of 1867 (1 25)
01 CHAPTER I The Pickwickians. (1 25)
02 CHAPTER II The First Day's Journey, and the First Evening's Adventures; With Their Consequences That punctual (6 152)
03 CHAPTER III A New Acquaintance—The Stroller's Tale—A Disagreeable Interruption, and an unpleasant Encounter (29 733)
04 CHAPTER IV A Field Day and Bivouac—More New Friends—An Invitation To the Country (38 961)
05 CHAPTER V A Short One—Showing, Among Other Matters, How Mr. Pickwick Undertook To Drive, and Mr. Winkle To (48 1214)
06 CHAPTER VI An Old-fashioned Card-Party—The Clergyman's Verses—The Story of the Convict's Return Several guests who were (56 1416)
07 CHAPTER VII How Mr. Winkle, Instead of Shooting at the Pigeon and Killing the Crow, Shot at the sluggard, rookery. (69 1745)
08 CHAPTER VIII Strongly Illustrative of the Position, That the Course of True Love Is Not a Railway (92 2327)
09 CHAPTER IX A Discovery and a Chase The supper was ready laid, the chairs were drawn (92 2327)
10 CHAPTER X Clearing Up All Doubts (If Any Existed) of the Disinterestedness of Mr. A. Jingle's Character (100 2529)
11 CHAPTER XI Involving Another Journey, and an Antiquarian Discovery; Recording Mr. Pickwick's Determination To Be Present at an (112 2833)
12 CHAPTER XII Descriptive of a Very Important Proceeding on the Part of Mr. Pickwick; No Less an Epoch (126 3187)
13 CHAPTER XIII Some Account of Eatanswill; of the State of Parties Therein; and of the Election of a Member To Serve In Parliament For That Ancient, Loyal, And Patriotic Borough (132 3339)
14 CHAPTER XIV Comprising a Brief Description of the Company at the Peacock Assembled; and a Tale Told By a Bagman (147 3718)
15 CHAPTER XV In Which Is Given a Faithful Portraiture of Two Distinguished Persons; and an Accurate Description of a Public Breakfast In Their House and Grounds: Which Public Breakfast Leads To the Recognition of an Old Acquaintance, and the Commencement of Another (161 4072)
16 CHAPTER XVI Too Full of Adventure To Be Briefly Described (174 4401)
17 CHAPTER XVII Showing That An Attack of Rheumatism, In Some Cases, Acts As a Quickener To Inventive Genius (185 4679)
18 CHAPTER XVIII Briefly Illustrative of Two Points; First, the Power of Hysterics, and, Secondly, the Force of Circumstances (197 4983)
19 CHAPTER XIX A Pleasant Day With An Unpleasant Termination (206 5210)
20 CHAPTER XX Showing How Dodson and Fogg Were Men of Business, and Their Clerks Men of Pleasure; And (218 5514)
21 CHAPTER XXI In Which the Old Man Launches Forth Into His Favourite Theme, and Relates a Story About (232 5868)
22 CHAPTER XXII Mr. Pickwick Journeys to Ipswich and Meets With a Romantic Adventure With a Middle-aged Lady In Yellow Curl-Papers (246 6222)
23 CHAPTER XXIII In Which Mr. Samuel Weller Begins to Devote His Energies to the Return Match Between Himself and Mr. Trotter (259 6551)
24 CHAPTER XXIV Wherein Mr. Peter Magnus Grows Jealous, and the Middle-Aged Lady Apprehensive, Which Brings the Pickwickians Within the Grasp of the Law (280 7082)
25 CHAPTER XXVI Which Contains a Brief Account of the Progress of the Action of Bardell Against Pickwick (296 7487)
26 CHAPTER XXVII Samuel Weller Makes a Pilgrimage to Dorking, and Beholds His Mother-in-Law (296 7487)
27 CHAPTER XXVIII A Good-Humoured Christmas Chapter, Containing an Account of a Wedding, and Some Other Sports Beside: Which Although In Their Way, Even as Good Customs as Marriage Itself, are Not Quite So Religiously Kept Up, In These Degenerate Times (311 7866)
28 CHAPTER XXIX The Story of the Goblins Who Stole a Sexton (328 8296)
29 CHAPTER XXX How The Pickwickians Made and Cultivated the Acquaintance of a Couple of Nice Young Men Belonging to One of the Liberal Professions; How They Disported Themselves On the Ice; and How Their Visit Came to a Conclusion (337 8524)
30 CHAPTER XXXI Which Is All About the Law, and Sundry Great Authorities Learned Therein (346 8751)
31 CHAPTER XXXII Describes, Far More Fully Than the Court Newsman Ever Did, a Bachelor's Party, Given By Mr. Bob Sawyer at His Lodgings in the Borough (360 9105)
32 CHAPTER XXXIII Mr. Weller the Elder Delivers Some Critical Sentiments Respecting Literary Composition; and, Assisted By His Son Samuel, Pays a Small Instalment of Retaliation to the Account of the Reverend Gentleman With the Red Nose (371 9384)
33 CHAPTER XXXIV Is Wholly Devoted to a Full and Faithful Report of the Memorable Trial of Bardell Against Pickwick (385 9738)
34 CHAPTER XXXV In Which Mr. Pickwick Thinks He Had Better Go to Bath; and Goes Accordingly (405 10244)
35 CHAPTER XXXVI The Chief Features of Which Will Be Found to Be an Authentic Version of the Legend of Prince Bladud, and a Most Extraordinary Calamity That Befell Mr. Winkle (418 10572)
36 CHAPTER XXXVII Honourably Accounts For Mr. Weller's Absence, By Describing a Soiree to Which He Was Invited and Went; Also Relates How He Was Entrusted By Mr. Pickwick With a Private Mission of Delicacy and Importance (427 10800)
37 CHAPTER XXXVIII How Mr. Winkle, When He Stepped Out of the Frying-Pan, Walked Gently and Comfortably Into the Fire (439 11104)
38 CHAPTER XXXIX Mr. Samuel Weller, Being Intrusted With a Mission of Love, Proceeds to Execute It; With What Success Will Hereinafter Appear (450 11382)
39 CHAPTER XL Introduces Mr. Pickwick to a New and Not Uninteresting Scene In the Great Drama of Life (463 11711)
40 CHAPTER XLI What Befell Mr. Pickwick When He Got Into the Fleet; What Prisoners He Saw There, and How He Passed the Night (471 11913)
41 CHAPTER XLII Illustrative, Like the Preceding One, of the Old Proverb, That Adversity Brings a Man Acquainted With Strange Bedfellows—Likewise Containing Mr. Pickwick's Extraordinary and Startling Announcement to Mr. Samuel Weller (484 12242)
42 CHAPTER XLIII Showing How Mr. Samuel Weller Got Into Difficulties I (497 12571)
43 CHAPTER XLIV Treats of Divers Little Matters Which Occurred In the Fleet, and of Mr. Winkle's Mysterious Behaviour; and Shows How the Poor Chancery Prisoner Obtained His Release At Last (508 12849)
44 CHAPTER XLV Descriptive of an Affecting Interview Between Mr. Samuel Weller and a Family Party. Mr. Pickwick Makes a Tour of the Diminutive World He Inhabits, and Resolves To Mix With It, In Future, As Little As Possible (520 13152)
45 CHAPTER XLVI Records a Touching Act of Delicate Feeling, Not Unmixed With Pleasantry, Achieved and Performed By Messrs. Dodson and Fogg (535 13532)
46 CHAPTER XLVII Is Chiefly Devoted to Matters of Business, and the Temporal Advantage of Dodson and Fogg—Mr. Winkle Reappears Under Extraordinary Circumstances—Mr. Pickwick's Benevolence Proves Stronger Than His Obstinacy (543 13734)
47 CHAPTER XLVIII Relates How Mr. Pickwick, With the Assistance of Samuel Weller, Essayed to Soften the Heart of Mr. Benjamin Allen, and to Mollify the Wrath of Mr. Robert Sawyer (553 13987)
48 CHAPTER XLIX Containing the Story of the Bagman's Uncle (564 14265)
49 CHAPTER L How Mr. Pickwick Sped Upon His Mission, and How He Was Reinforced In the Outset By a Most Unexpected Auxiliary (578 14619)
50 CHAPTER LI How Mr. Pickwick Sped Upon His Mission, and How He Was Reinforced In the Outset By a Most Unexpected Auxiliary 'Good,' said the stranger. 'Coachman, I get down here. Guard, my carpet-bag!' Bidding the other passengers good-night, in a rather (590 14923)
51 CHAPTER LII Involving a Serious Change In the Weller Family, and the Untimely Downfall of Mr. Stiggins (603 15252)
52 CHAPTER LIII Comprising the Final Exit of Mr. Jingle and Job Trotter, With a Great Morning of Business In Gray's Inn Square—Concluding With a Double Knock At Mr. Perker's Door (614 15530)
53 CHAPTER LIV Containing Some Particulars Relative to the Double Knock, and Other Matters: Among Which Certain Interesting Disclosures Relative to Mr. Snodgrass and a Young Lady Are By No Means Irrelevant to This History (625 15808)
54 CHAPTER LV Mr. Solomon Pell, Assisted By a Select Committee of Coachmen, Arranges the Affairs of the Elder Mr. Weller (639 16162)
55 CHAPTER LVII In Which the Pickwick Club is Finally Dissolved, and Everything Concluded to the Satisfaction of Everybody (660 16693)
56 END (666 16845)
57 THE PICKWICK PAPERS: PREMIUM EDITION (UNABRIDGED, ILLUSTRATED, TABLE OF CONTENTS) (666 16845)
58 The Pickwick Papers Charles Dickens (666 16845)

Johann Wolfgang Goethe
24 Wilhelm Meisters Wanderjahre


Johann Wolfgang Goethe: Wilhelm Meisters Wanderjahre (1 1)
01 Die Flucht nach Ägypten (1 4)

Fernandez íñigo Luis E.
25 Breve Historia de España I: Las raices

01 índice (3 20)
02 España Montañeses (4 35)
03 Prólogo (6 46)
04 Introducción (11 105)
05 1 Cuando España no era aún España 1 Cuando España no era aún España (15 145)
06 2 Hijos de la loba romana (44 437)
07 3 Bajo el signo de la media luna (81 812)
08 4 La recuperación de España (119 1191)
09 5 La hegemonía hispánica (163 1644)
10 6 Un gigante con de barro (208 2099)
11 Bibliografía (252 2545)

Balzac Honoré de
26 La Maison du Chat-qui-pelote (French Edition)

Honoré de Balzac
27 Le père Goriot

01 I. Une pension bourgeoise (1 5)
02 II. L’entrée dans le monde (92 1434)
03 III. Trompe-la-mort Deux jours (165 2590)
04 IV. La mort du père (230 3626)

Honoré de Balzac
28 Eugenie Grandet

Treitschke Heinrich von
29 Deutsche Geschichte des 19. Jahrhunderts - 2. Teil


Deutsche Geschichte des 19. Jahrhunderts - Erster Band (2 18)
01 Vorwort (2 21)

Heinrich von Treitschke
30 Deutsche Geschichte des 19. Jahrhunderts


Deutsche Geschichte des 19. Jahrhunderts - Zweiter Band Aus dem Vorwort: Bis zum Tode König Friedrich Wilhelm III. Preußens Mittelstellung Preußische Zustände nach der Julirevolution Der Deutsche Zollverein Allgemeine Bedeutung de« Zollvereins ... (1 2)

Enttäuschung und Verwirrung Das Kölner Domfest 1842 Wachstum und Siechtum der Volkswirtschaft Lists nationales System Polen und Schleswig-Holstein Der Vereinigte Landtag Charakter des Vereinigten Landtags von 1847. Thronrede Friedrich Wilhelm ... (2 8)

Heinrich von Treitschke (2 12)

Deutsche Geschichte des 19. Jahrhunderts - Zweiter Band, 193 s (2 12)
01 Aus dem Vorwort: Bis zum Tode König Friedrich Wilhelm III. (3 18)
02 Preußens Mittelstellung Preußische Zustände nach der Julirevolution (4 29)
03 Der Deutsche Zollverein (22 196)
04 Stille Jahre Die ersten Eisenbahnen und ihre Bedeutung (28 252)
05 Der welfische Staatsstreich (66 605)
06 Bis zur Märzrevolution (103 947)
07 Die frohen Tage der Erwartung Deutschland um 1840; Friedrich Wilhelm IV. (104 964)
08 Der Königsberger Huldigungslandtag (133 1232)
09 Die Kriegsgefahr Die französische Kriegsdrohung 1840 und die nationale Gegenbewegung in Deutschland (144 1335)
10 Enttäuschung und Verwirrung Das Kölner Domfest 1842 (158 1460)
11 Wachstum und Siechtum der Volkswirtschaft Lists nationales System (170 1578)
12 Polen und Schleswig-Holstein (201 1864)
13 Der Vereinigte Landtag Charakter des Vereinigten Landtags von 1847. Thronrede Friedrich Wilhelm IV. (257 2388)
14 Der Niedergang des Deutschen Bundes Bundestag und nationale Bewegung (268 2487)

Daniel Kahneman
31 Thinking - fast and slow

01 Introduction (1 18)

Part 1 Two Systems (17 311)
02 2 Attention and Effort (30 548)
03 3 The Lazy Controller I (39 713)
04 4 The Associative Machine To (50 914)
05 5 Cognitive Ease Whenever (59 1079)
06 6 Norms, Surprises, and Causes The (71 1298)
07 7 A Machine for Jumping to Conclusions (79 1444)
08 8 Howjudgments Happen There (89 1627)
09 9 Answering an Easier Question A (97 1773)

Part 2 Heuristics and Biases 10 (108 1975)
01 10 The Law of Small Numbers (109 1993)
02 11 Anchors Amos (119 2176)
03 12 The Science of Availability (129 2359)
05 14 Tom Ws Specialty (146 2669)
07 16 Causes Trump Statistics (166 3035)
08 17 Regression to the Mean I (175 3200)

Part 3 Overconfidence 19 (197 3602)
01 20 The Illusion of Validity System to O n1 s of understanding are born. The d reliably from observations of success. (209 3821)
02 21 Intuitions vs. Formulas Paul (222 4059)
03 22 Expert Intuition: When Can We Trust It? Professional (234 4278)
05 24 The Engine of Capitalism The (255 4662)

Part 4 Choices 25 (267 4882)
01 25 Bernoulli's Errors One (269 4918)
02 26 Prospect Theory (278 5083)
03 27 The Endowment Effect You (289 5284)

28 Bad Events The (300 5485)
01 29 The Fourfold Pattern (310 5668)
02 30 Rare Events (322 5887)
03 31 Risk Policies Imagine (334 6107)
04 32 Keeping Score (342 6253)
05 33 Reversals You (353 6454)
06 34 Frames and Reality Italy (363 6637)

Part 5 Two Selves 35 (375 6856)
01 35 Two Selves The (377 6893)
02 36 Life as a Story (386 7057)
03 37 Experienced Well-Being (391 7149)
04 38 Thinking About Life Figure (398 7277)
05 Appendix A: Judgment Under Uncertainty: Heuristics and Biases * Amos Tversky and Daniel Kahneman (419 7661)
050201 Insensitivity to prior probability of outcomes (420 7679)
050202 Insensitivity to sample size. (421 7697)
050204 Insensitivity to predictability. (423 7734)
050205 The illusion of validity. (423 7734)
050206 Misconceptions of regression. (424 7752)
050301 Biases due to the retrievability of instances. (425 7770)
050302 Biases due to the effectiveness of a search set. (425 7770)
050303 Biases of imaginability. (426 7789)
050304 Illusory correlation. (426 7789)
050401 Insufficient adjustment. (427 7807)
050402 Biases in the evaluation of conjunctive and disjunctive events. (428 7825)
050403 Anchoring in the assessment of subjective probability distributions. (428 7825)
06 052 Appendix B: Choices, Values, And Frames * Daniel Kahneman and Amos Tversky (433 7917)
08 24: The Engine of Capitalism (467 8538)

Eca de Queiroz
32 Contos

01 SINGULARIDADES DE UMA RAPARIGA LOURA (3 45)
02 Macário contou-me o que o determinara mais (13 248)
03 UM POETA LÍRICO (21 404)
04 NO MOINHO (29 565)
05 CIVILIZAÇÃO I (38 746)
06 II Nas tardes em que havia «banquete de Platão» (42 824)
07 III Ora justamente depois dêsse inverno, (44 871)
08 IV O Zé Brás, no entanto, com as mãos na cabeça, (48 948)
09 V Cedo, de madrugada, sem rumor, (51 1022)

O TESOIRO (56 1109)
01 II Na clareira, em frente à moita que encobria o tesoiro (57 1137)
02 III Agora eram dêle, só dêle, (59 1182)

FREI GENEBRO (61 1213)
01 I Nesse tempo ainda vivia (61 1213)
02 II Logo que êle cerrou os seus olhos carnais, (66 1318)
03 ADÃO E EVA NO PARAÍSO I (67 1350)
04 II Calmo, magníficamente fecundo, (72 1453)
05 III Então começaram, para nossos Pais, (79 1578)
06 A AIA (90 1807)
07 O DEFUNTO I (94 1882)
08 II A vélha aia, de olhos mais abertos (97 1948)
09 III D. Rui entrava, pela hora da calma, (102 2054)
10 IV A essa hora, em Cabril, D. (112 2247)
11 V Para fugir a tam lamentáveis memórias, (115 2308)
12 A PERFEIÇÃO I (132 2657)
13 II Um Deus descera, um grande Deus... (110 2214)
14 III Era com efeito a hora em que homens (139 2799)
15 IV Emfim no quarto dia, de manhã, (142 2863)
16 FIM{349} (151 3047)

ÍNDICE (151 3047)

Jules Verne
33 20000 Lieus sous les Mers

01 JULES VERNE (1 45)
02 TABLE DES MATIÈRES PREMIÈR PARTIE (1 56)

VINGT MILLE LIEUES SOUS (1 111)

TOUR DU MONDE SOUS MARIN (Premier partie) (1 117)
01 I UN ÉCUHL FUYANT (1 123)
02 II LE POUR ET LE CONTRE (1 259)
03 III COMME IL PLAIRA À MONSIEUR (1 392)
04 IV NED LAND (1 536)
05 V À L'AVENTURE ! (1 706)
06 VI À TOUTE VAPEUR (1 848)
07 VII UNE BALEINE D'ESPÈCE INCONNUE (1 1094)
08 VIII MOBILIS IN MOBILE (1 1308)
09 IX LES COLÈRES DE NED LAND (1 1502)
11 XI LE NAUTILUS (1 1911)
13 XIII QUELQUES CHIFFRES (1 2261)
14 XIV LE FLEUVE-NOIR (1 2430)
15 XV UNE INVITATION PAR LETTRE vêtements de byssus. Leur (1 2723)
16 XVI PROMENADE EN PLAINE (1 2946)
17 XVII UNE FORET SOUS-MARINE (1 3091)
18 XVIII QUATRE MILLE UEUES SOUS LE PACIFIQUE (1 3238)
19 XIX VANIKORO (1 3418)
20 XX LE DÉTROIT DE TORRÈS (1 3650)
21 XXI QUELQUES JOURS À TERRE (1 3857)
22 XXII LA FOUDRE DU CAPITAINE NEMO (1 4167)
23 XXIII ÆGRISOMNIA (1 4485)
24 XXIV LE ROYAUME DU CORAIL (1 4701)
25 FIN DE LA PREMIÈRE PARTIE (1 4914)
26 DEUXIÈME PARTIE I L'océan Indien II Une nouvelle proposition du capitaine Nemo III Une perle de dix millions IV La mer Rouge V Arabian-Tunnel VI L'Archipel grec VII La Méd... VIII La baie de Vigo IX Un continent disparu X Les houillères sous-marines XI La mer de Sargasses XII Cachalots et baleines XIII La banquise XIV Le pôle Sud XV Accident ou incident ? XVI Faute d'air XVII Du cap Horn à l'Amazone XVIII Les poulpes XIX Le Gulf-Stream XX Par 47°24' de latitude et de 17°28' de longitude XXI ... XXII Les dernières paroles du capitaine Nemo XXIII Conclusion (1 4935)
27 I L'OCÉAN INDIEN (1 4983)
28 II UNE NOUVELLE PROPOSITION DU CAPITAINE NEMO (1 5202)
29 III UNE PERLE DE DIX MILLIONS (1 5475)
30 IV LAMER ROUGE (1 5752)
31 V ARABIAN-TUNNEL (1 6059)
32 VI L'ARCHIPEL GREC (1 6300)
33 VII LA MÉDITERRANÉE EN QUARANTE-HUIT HEURES (1 6602)
34 VIII LA BAIE DE VIGO (1 6807)
35 IX UN CONTINENT DISPARU (1 7055)
36 X LES HOUILLÈRES SOUS-MARINES (1 7289)
37 XI LA MER DE SARGASSES (1 7547)
38 XII CACHALOTS ET BALEINES (1 7749)
39 XIII LA BANQUISE (1 8065)
40 XIV LE POLE SUD (1 8355)
41 XV ACCIDENT OU INCIDENT (1 8659)
42 XVI FAUTE D'AIR (1 8881)
43 XVII DU CAP HORN À L'AMAZONE (1 9137)
44 XVIII LES POULPES (1 9372)
45 XIX LE GULF-STREAM (1 9655)
46 XX PAR 47°24’ DE LATITUDE ET DE 17°28' DE LONGITUDE (1 9912)
47 XXI UNE HÉCATOMBE narwal était (1 10095)
48 XXII LES DERNIÈRES PAROLES DU CAPITAINE NEMO (1 10334)
50 FIN DE LA SECONDE PARTIE (1 10542)

Jules Verne
34 L'archipel en feu

01 Table des matières I Navire au large II En face l'un de l'autre III Grecs contre Turcs IV Triste maison d'un riche V La côte messénienne VI Sus aux pirates de l'archipel! VII L'inattendu VIII Vingt millions en jeu IX L'archipel en feu X Campagne ... (1 10550)
02 I Navire au large (1 10550)
03 II En face Pun de l'autre (13 10842)
04 in Grecs contre Turcs Kopioitu leikepöydälle (20 11046)
05 IV Triste maison d'un riche (27 11216)
06 V La côte messénienne (40 11545)
07 VI Sus aux pirates de l'archipel! (50 11813)
08 VII L'inattendu (61 12110)
09 IX L'archipel en feu (82 12650)
10 X Campagne dans l'archipel (92 12918)
11 XI Signaux sans réponse (104 13233)
12 XII Une enchère à Scarpanto (121 13673)
13 XV Dénouement (152 14468)

AUTOUR (161 14712)

Jules Verne
35 Autour de la lune

02 II La première demi-heure (171 14967)
03 ill Où l'on s'installe (183 15273)
04 IV Un peu d'algèbre (191 15480)
05 V Les froids de l'espace (202 15759)
06 VII Un moment d'ivresse (219 16206)
07 IX Conséquences d'une déviation (236 16645)
08 X Les observateurs de la lune (241 16792)
09 XII Details orographiques (250 17009)
10 XIII Paysages lunaires (257 17214)
11 XIV La nuit de trois cent cinquante-quatre heures et demie XV Hyperbole ou parabole (264 17380)
12 XVI L'hémisphère méridional (282 17849)
13 XVII Tycho (286 17964)
14 XVIII Questions graves XIX Lutte contre l'impossible (293 18129)
15 XX Les sondages de la Susquehanna (310 18582)
16 XXI j.-T. Maston rappelé (315 18722)
17 XXII Le sauvetage XXIII Pour finir (322 18902)
18 FIN (332 19152)

AVENTURES DU CAPITAINE HATTERAS (332 19161)

Jules Verne
36 Aventures du capitaine Hatteras

01 PREMIÈRE PARTIE LES ANGLAIS AU POLE NORD (1 19167)
02 CHAPITRE XXXII. LE RETOUR AU FORWARD. (1 24434)
03 SECONDE PARTIE LE DÉSERT DE GLACE (1 24615)

John William Draper
37 History of the Intellectual Development of Europe


HISTORY OF THE INTELLECTUAL DEVELOPMENT OF EUROPE. By JOHN WILLIAM DRAPER, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Chemistry in the University of (2 10)
01 PREFACE TO THE REVISED EDITION. (3 26)
02 CONTENTS. (3 30)
03 I. ON THE GOVERNMENT OF NATURE BY LAW. (3 31)
04 II. OF EUROPE: ITS TOPOGRAPHY AND ETHNOLOGY. (3 41)
05 III. DIGRESSION ON HINDU THEOLOGY AND EGYPTIAN CIVILIZATION. (4 52)
06 IV. GREEK AGE OF INQUIRY. RISE AND DECLINE OF PHYSICAL SPECULATION. (5 65)
07 V. THE GREEK AGE OF FAITH. RISE AND DECLINE OF ETHICAL PHILOSOPHY. (6 78)
08 VI. THE GREEK AGE OF REASON. RISE OF SCIENCE. (6 90)
09 VII. THE GREEK AGE OF INTELLECTUAL DECREPITUDE. THE DEATH OF GREEK PHILOSOPHY. (7 102)
10 VIII. DIGRESSION ON THE HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHICAL INFLUENCES OF ROME. PREPARATION FOR RESUMING THE EXAMINATION OF THE INTELLECTUAL PROGRESS OF EUROPE. (8 114)
11 IX. THE EUROPEAN AGE OF INQUIRY. THE PROGRESSIVE VARIATION OF OPINIONS CLOSED BY THE INSTITUTION OF COUNCILS AND THE CONCENTRATION OF POWER IN A PONTIFF. RISE, EARLY VARIATIONS, CONFLICTS, AND FINAL ESTABLISHMENT OF CHRISTIANITY. (9 126)
12 X. THE EUROPEAN AGE OF FAITH. AGE OF FAITH IN THE EAST. (10 143)
13 XI. PREMATURE END OF THE AGE OF FAITH IN THE EAST. THE THREE ATTACKS, VANDAL, PERSIAN, ARAB. (10 151)
14 XII. THE AGE OF FAITH IN THE WEST. (11 161)
15 XIII. DIGRESSION ON THE PASSAGE OF THE ARABIANS TO THEIR AGE OF REASON. INFLUENCE OF MEDICAL IDEAS THROUGH THE NESTORIANS AND JEWS. (11 169)
16 XIV. THE AGE OF FAITH IN THE WEST—(Continued). IMAGE-WORSHIP AND THE MONKS. (12 186)

THE INTELLECTUAL DEVELOPMENT OF EUROPE. (13 195)
01 I. ON THE GOVERNMENT OF NATURE BY LAW. (13 196)
02 Once every year the life of the earth pulsates; now there is an abounding vitality, now a desolation. But what is the cause of all this? It is only mechanical. The earth's axis of rotation is inclined to the plane (19 291)
03 ile to the invariable, from the transitory to the eternal; from the expedients and II. OF EUROPE: ITS TOPOGRAPHY AND ETHNOLOGY. ITS PRIMITIVE MODES OF THOUGHT, AND THEIR PROGRESSIVE VARIATIONS, MANIFESTED IN THE GREEK AGE OF CREDULITY. (34 549)
04 IV. GREEK AGE OF INQUIRY. RISE AND DECLINE OF PHYSICAL SPECULATION. Kopioitu leikepöydälle (103 1685)
05 V. THE GREEK AGE OF FAITH. RISE AND DECLINE OF ETHICAL PHILOSOPHY. (152 2480)
06 VI. THE GREEK AGE OF REASON. RISE OF SCIENCE. (180 2941)
07 VII. THE GREEK AGE OF INTELLECTUAL DECREPITUDE. THE DEATH OF GREEK PHILOSOPHY. (215 3516)
08 VIII. DIGRESSION ON THE HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHICAL INFLUENCES OF ROME. PREPARATION FOR RESUMING THE EXAMINATION OF THE INTELLECTUAL PROGRESS OF EUROPE. (246 4030)
09 IX. THE EUROPEAN AGE OF INQUIRY. THE PROGRESSIVE VARIATION OF OPINIONS CLOSED BY THE INSTITUTION OF COUNCILS AND THE CONCENTRATION OF POWER IN A PONTIFF. RISE. EARLY VARIATIONS, CONFLICTS, AND FINAL ESTABLISHMENT OF CHRISTIANITY. (272 4466)
10 X. THE EUROPEAN AGE OF FAITH. AGE OF FAITH IN THE EAST. (313 5138)
11 XI. PREMATURE END OF THE AGE OF FAITH IN THE EAST. THE THREE ATTACKS, VANDAL. PERSIAN. ARAB. (331 5429)
12 XII. THE AGE OF FAITH IN THE WEST. (353 5800)
13 XIII. DIGRESSION ON THE PASSAGE OF THE ARABIANS TO THEIR AGE OF REASON. INFLUENCE OF MEDICAL IDEAS THROUGH THE NESTORIANS AND JEWS. (387 6362)
14 XIV. THE AGE OF FAITH IN THE WEST—(Continued). IMAGE-WORSHIP AND THE MONKS. (417 6855)

Oliveira Martins
38 Historia de Portugal


TOMO I (1 4)
01 OBRAS COMPLETAS (1 6)
02 ADVERTENCIA (4 61)

HISTORIA DE PORTUGAL (8 125)

LIVRO PRIMEIRO Descrip^ao de Portugal (8 125)
01 I Os lusitanos (8 128)
02 II Fundamentos da nacionalidade (12 203)
03 III Geographia portugueza (23 386)
04 IV A terra e o homem (29 500)
05 V A historia nacional (39 675)

LIVRO SEGUNDO HISTORIA DA INDEPENDENCE (42 732)
01 I A separação de Portugal (43 735)
02 Affonso Henriques era, como se sabe, mestre na arte de reinar. (58 1007)
03 II A conquista do Al-Gharb (60 1041)
04 III A monarchia e a justiça (74 1284)
05 IV A crise (92 1614)

LIVRO TERCEIRO A CONQUISTA DO MAR TENEBROSO (115 2016)
01 I O Infante D. Henrique (115 2022)
02 II Portugal em Africa (127 2221)
03 O principe perfeito (132 2322)
04 IV Em demanda do Preste-Joham das Indias (145 2540)

LIVRO QUARTO A VIAGEM DA INDIA (155 2727)
01 I D. Francisco d'Almeida (156 2731)
02 II Affonso de Albuquerque (174 3057)
03 IV Summario da derrota. Volta ao reino (206 3627)
04 FIM DO TOMO PRIMEIRO (221 3886)
05 INDICE DO TOMO PRIMEIRO (221 3887)

Adam Smith
39 The Theory of Moral Sentiments (Illustrated)

01 CONTENTS (1 4)

Section I: Of the Sense of Propriety (1 10)
01 Chap. I: Of Sympathy (1 11)
02 Introduction (19 349)
03 Chap. I: That though our sympathy with sorrow is generally a more lively sensation than our sympathy with joy, it commonly falls much more short of the violence of what is naturally felt by the person principally concerned (35 668)
05 Chap. I: Comparison of those two virtues (65 1233)
06 Section III: Of the Influence of Fortune upon the Sentiments of Mankind, with regard to the Merit or Demerit of Actions (78 1487)

(96 1848)
000501 Part IV: Of the Effect of Utility upon the Sentiment of Approbation Consisting of One Section (159 3053)
000701 NOTES: Part V: Of the Influence of Custom and Fashion upon the Sentiments of Moral ApprotB • leike:)Ov :h - (173 3324)

(173 3325)

Part VI: Of the Character of Virtue (190 3652)
000001 Introduction (190 3652)
01 Section II: Of the Character of the Individual, so far as it can affect the Happiness of other People[ (190 3654)
02 Chap. I: Of the Order in which Individuals are recommended by Nature to our care and attention[ edit] (195 3763)
03 Chap. II: Of the order in which Societies are by nature recommended to our Beneficence (196 3780)
04 Section III: Of Self-command (215 4131)

Section I: Of the Questions which ought to be examined in a Theory of Moral Sentiments (241 4650)
030001 Introduction Chap. I: Of those Systems which deduce the Principle of Approbation from Self-love (287 5529)
030601 Conclusion (299 5770)

Voltaire
40 Les Contes Philosophiques

01 AVERTISSEMENT DE MOLAND (1 98)
02 LE MONDE COMME IL VA, VISION DE BABOUC (1 171)
03 Table des matières. (1 183)
04 I. (1 197)
05 II. (1 245)
06 III. (1 265)
07 IV. (1 279)
08 V. (1 294)
09 VI. (1 320)
10 VII. (1 359)
11 vrn. (1 383)
12 IX. (1 397)
13 X. (1 423)
14 XI. (1 445)
15 XII. (1 469)

LE CROCHETEUR BORGNE (1 502)

COSI-SANCTA, UN PETIT MAL POUR UN GRAND BIEN NOUVELLE AFRICAINE (1 601)

,3 ZADIG OU LA DESTINÉE (1 718)
01 Table des matières. (1 729)
02 Épître dédicatoire de Zadig à la Sultane Sheraa, par Sadi. (1 748)
03 CHAP. I. - Le borgne. (1 773)
04 CHAP. II. - Le nez[2) mal de rate > rate nom féminin 1. Femelle du rat. 2. Organe situé dans l'hvpocondre gauche et qui joue un rôle important dans la production des éléments du sang. • expression (1 820)
05 CHAP. III. - Le chien et le cheval (1 856)
06 CHAP. IV. - L'Envieux. (1 918)
07 CHAP. V. - Les généreux. (1 989)
08 CHAP. VI. - Le ministre. (1 1024)
09 CHAP. VII. - Les disputes et les audiences. (1 1084)
10 CHAP. VIII.-La jalousie. (1 1135)
11 CHAP. IX. - La femme battue. (1 1205)
12 CHAP. X. - L'esclavage. (1 1252)
13 CHAP. XI. - Le bûcher. (1 1309)
14 CHAP. XII. - Le souper. (1 1353)
15 CHAP. XIII. - Le rendez-vous. (1 1414)
16 CHAP. XIV. - La danse. (1 1456)
17 CHAP. XV. - Les yeux bleus. (1 1509)
18 CHAP. XVI. - Le brigand. (1 1564)
19 CHAP. XVII. - Le pécheur. (1 1621)
20 CHAP. XVIII. - Le basilic. (1 1680)
21 CHAP. XIX. - Les combats. (1 1794)
22 CHAP. XX. - L'ermite[11] bière gâtée. (1 1864)
23 CHAP. XXI. - Les énigmes. (1 1963)
24 CHAP. I. — Voyage d'un habitant du monde de l'étoile Sirius dans la planète Saturne Kopioitu leikepöydälle (1 2211)
25 CHAP. II. — Conversation de l'habitant de Sirius avec celui de Saturne (1 2257)
26 CHAP. III. — Voyage des deux habitants de Sirius et de Saturne (1 2311)
27 CHAP. IV. — Ce qui leur arrive sur le globe de la terre (1 2341)
28 CHAP. V. — Expériences et raisonnements des deux voyageurs (1 2389)
29 CHAP. VI. — Ce qui leur arriva avec des hommes (1 2417)
30 CHAP. VII. — Conversation avec les hommes (1 2470)
31 LES DEUX CONSOLÉS (1 2548)
32 HISTOIRE DES VOYAGES DE SCARMENTADO (1 2589)
33 CHAP. I. — Comment Candide fut élevé dans un beau château, et comment il fut chassé d’icelui. (1 2870)
34 CHAP. II. — Ce que devint Candide parmi les Bulgares. (1 2870)
35 CHAP. III. — Comment Candide se sauva d’entre les Bulgares, et ce qu’il devint. (1 2901)
36 CHAP. IV. — Comment Candide rencontra son ancien maître de philosophie, le docteur Pangloss, et ce qui en advint. (1 2940)
37 CHAP. V. — Tempête, nau- frage, tremblement de terre, et ce qui advint du Docteur Pangloss, de Candide et de l’Anabaptiste Jacques. (1 2994)
38 CHAP. VI. — Comment on fit un bel auto-da-fé pour empê- cher les tremblements de terre, et comment Candide fut fessé. (1 3044)
39 CHAP. VII. — Comment une vieille prit soin de Candide, et comment il retrouva celle qu’il aimait. (1 3066)
40 CHAP. VIII. — Histoire de Cunégonde. (1 3108)
41 CHAP. IX. — Ce qu’il advint de Cunégonde, de Candide, du grand inquisiteur et d’un juif. (1 3152)
42 CHAP. X. — Dans quelle détresse Candide, Cunégonde et la vieille arrivent à Cadix, et de leur embarquement. (1 3181)
43 CHAP. XI. — Histoire de la vieille. (1 3217)
44 CHAP. XII. — Suite des malheurs de la vieille. (1 3271)
45 CHAP. XIII. — Comment Candide fut obligé de se séparer de la belle Cunégonde et de la vieille. (1 3334)
46 CHAP. XIV. — Comment Candide et Cacambo furent reçus chez les jésuites du Paraguay. (1 3372)
47 CHAP. XV. — Comment Candide tua le frère de sa chère Cunégonde. (1 3433)
48 CHAP. XVI. — Ce qu’il advint aux deux voyageurs avec deux filles, deux singes et les sauva- ges nommés Oreillons. (1 3468)
49 CHAP. XVII. — Arrivée de Candide et de son valet au pays d’Eldorado, et ce qu’ils y virent. (1 3530)
50 CHAP. XVIII. — Ce qu’ils virent dans le pays d’Eldorado. (1 3590)
51 CHAP. XIX. — Ce qui leur arriva à Surinam, et comment Candide fit connaissance avec Martin. (1 3679)
52 CHAP. XX. — Ce qui arriva sur mer à Candide et à Martin (1 3762)
53 CHAP. XXI. — Candide et Martin approchent des côtes de France et raisonnent. (1 3807)
54 CHAP. XXII. — Ce qui arriva en France à Candide et à Martin. (1 3841)
55 CHAP. XXIII. — Candide et Martin vont sur les côtes d’Angleterre ; ce qu’ils y voient. (1 4021)
56 CHAP. XXIV. — De Paquette et de Frère Giroflée. (1 4049)
57 CHAP. XXV. — Visite chez le Seigneur Pococurante, noble vénitien. (1 4128)
58 CHAP. XXVI. — D’un souper que Candide et Martin firent avec six étrangers, et qui ils étaient. (1 4221)
59 CHAP. XXVII. — Voyage de Candide à Constantinople. (1 4278)
60 CHAP. XXVIII. — Ce qui arriva à Candide, à Cunégonde, à Pangloss, à Martin, etc.... (1 4347)
61 CHAP. XXIX. - Comment Candide retrouva Cunégonde et la vieille. (1 4390)
62 CHAP. XXX. — Conclusion (1 4411)

Le Bon Bramin (1 4543)

LE BLANC ET LE NOIR (1 4544)

JEANNOT ET COLIN (1 4792)

L'INGÉNU (1 4955)

(1 4968)
01 Chap. I. — Comment le prieur de Notre-Dame de la Montagne et Mlle sa soeur rencontrèrent un Huron? (1 4986)
02 CHAP. II. — Le Huron, nommé l’Ingénu, reconnu de ses parents. (1 5093)
03 CHAP. III. —Le Huron, nommé l’Ingénu, converti. (1 5160)
04 CHAP. IV. — L’Ingénu baptisé. (1 5209)
05 CHAP. V. — L’Ingénu amoureux. (1 5256)
06 CHAP. VI. — L’Ingénu court chez sa maîtresse, et devient furieux. (1 5310)
07 CHAP. VII. —L’ingénu repousse les Anglais. (1 5356)
08 CHAP. VIII. — L’Ingénu va en cour. Il soupe en chemin, avec des huguenots. (1 5404)
09 CHAP. IX. — Arrivée de l’Ingénu à Versailles. Sa réception à la cour. (1 5449)
10 CHAP. X. — L’Ingénu renfermé à la Bastille avec un janséniste. (1 5500)
11 CHAP. XI. Comment l’Ingénu développe son génie. (1 5500)
12 CHAP. XII. - Ce que l’Ingénu pense des pièces de théâtre (1 5636)
13 CHAP. XIII. —La belle Saint-Yves va à Versailles. (1 5668)
14 CHAP. XIV. — Progrès de l’esprit de l’Ingénu. (1 5782)
15 CHAP. XVI. — Elle consulte un iésuite. (1 5829)
16 CHAP. XVII — Elle succombe par vertu. (1 5864)
17 CHAP. XVIII. — Elle délivre son amant et un janséniste. (1 5864)
18 CHAP. XIX. — L’Ingénu, la belle Saint-Yves et leurs parents sont rassemblés. (1 5950)
19 CHAP. XX. —La belle Saint-Yves meurt, et ce qui en arrive. (1 6059)

Voltaire: La princesse de Babylone (1 7229)

Voltaire: Les lettres d'Amabed (1 8466)

L’HOMME AUX QUARANTE ECUS (1 6163)

Voltaire
41 Biographie


BIOGRAPHIE (1 143496)
01 I (5 143563)
02 II (9 143643)
03 III (12 143695)
04 IV (15 143758)
06 VI - Ferney (1758-1778) (18 143803)
07 VII (23 143889)
08 leikepöydälle IX.1 (28 143995)

Antti Tuuri
42 Alkemistit

Tuuri-Alkemistit end

Eckhart Tolle
43 A New Earth

01 CHAPTER ONE The Flowering of Human Consciousness (1 0)
02 CHAPTER TWO Ego: The Current State of Humanity (23 249)
03 CHAPTER THREE The Core of Ego (55 570)
04 CHAPTER FOUR Role-playing: The Many Faces of the Ego (84 870)
05 CHAPTER FIVE The Pain-Body (128 1326)
06 CHAPTER SIX Breaking Free (160 1657)
07 CHAPTER SEVEN Finding Who You Truly Are (183 1896)
08 CHAPTER EIGHT The Discovery of Inner Space (220 2310)
09 CHAPTER NINE Your Inner Purpose (256 2652)
10 CHAPTER TEN A New Earth (278 2880)

Eckhart Tolle
44 The Power of Now

01 CHAPTER ONE: You Are Not Your Mind (11 215)
02 CHAPTER TWO: Consciousness: The Way Out of Pain (33 518)
03 CHAPTER THREE: Moving Deeply into the Now (47 712)
04 CHAPTER FOUR: Mind Strategies for Avoiding the Now (71 1043)
05 CHAPTER FIVE: The State of Presence (93 1346)
06 CHAPTER SIX: The Inner Body (107 1540)
07 CHAPTER SEVEN: Portals into the Unmanifested (129 1843)
08 CHAPTER EIGHT: Enlightened Relationships (145 2064)
09 CHAPTER NINE: Beyond Happiness and Unhappiness There Is Peace (177 2505)
10 CHAPTER TEN: The Meaning of Surrender (205 2892)

Fullerton George Stuart
45 An Introduction to Philosophy


I. INTRODUCTORY (1 21)
01 CHAPTER I THE MEANING OF THE WORD "PHILOSOPHY" IN THE PAST AND IN THE PRESENT (1 21)
02 CHAPTER II COMMON THOUGHT, SCIENCE, AND REFLECTIVE THOUGHT (12 255)

II. PROBLEMS TOUCHING THE EXTERNAL WORLD (21 446)
01 CHAPTER III IS THERE AN EXTERNAL WORLD? (21 446)
02 CHAPTER IV SENSATIONS AND "THINGS" (29 616)
03 CHAPTER V APPEARANCES AND REALITIES (38 807)
04 CHAPTER VI OF SPACE (47 998)
05 CHAPTER VII OF TIME (57 1210)

III. PROBLEMS TOUCHING THE MIND (65 1380)
01 CHAPTER VIII WHAT IS THE MIND? (65 1380)
02 CHAPTER IX MIND AND BODY (75 1592)
03 CHAPTER X HOW WE KNOW THERE ARE OTHER MINDS (87 1847)
04 CHAPTER XI OTHER PROBLEMS OF WORLD AND MIND (97 2059)

IV. SOME TYPES OF PHILOSOPHICAL THEORY (109 2314)
01 CHAPTER XII THEIR HISTORICAL BACKGROUND (109 2314)
02 CHAPTER XIII REALISM AND IDEALISM (120 2547)
03 CHAPTER XIV MONISM AND DUALISM (129 2739)
04 CHAPTER XV RATIONALISM, EMPIRICISM, CRITICISM, AND CRITICAL EMPIRICISM (137 2908)

V. THE PHILOSOPHICAL SGENCES (150 3184)
01 CHAPTER XVI LOGIC (150 3184)
02 CHAPTER XVII PSYCHOLOGY (155 3290)
03 CHAPTER XVIII ETHICS AND AESTHETICS (159 3375)
04 CHAPTER XIX METAPHYSICS (165 3503)
05 CHAPTER XX THE PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION (169 3588)
06 CHAPTER XXI PHILOSOPHY AND THE OTHER SGENCES (172 3651)

VI. ON THE STUDY OF PHILOSOPHY (175 3715)
01 CHAPTER XXII THE VALUE OF THE STUDY OF PHILOSOPHY (175 3715)
02 CHAPTER XXIII WHY WE SHOULD STUDY THE HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY (183 3885)
03 CHAPTER XXIV SOME PRACTICAL ADMONITIONS (192 4076)

Bernhard Thomas
46 El Malogrado

Bernhard-Malogrado end

Haruki Murakami
47 Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage

Платонов С.
48 Полный курс лекций по русской истории


100 ЧАСТЬ ПЕРВАЯ (81 1451)
01 120 Киевская Русь (107 1912)
012201 Первые годы правления. (545 9793)
012202 Итоги царствования. (576 10353)
012401 Напряжение законодательной деятельности. (609 10951)
013101 Первые годы. (772 13884)
013102 Забавы (797 14322)
013103 Разрыв с Софьей. (801 14393)
013201 Так кончил Петр свои потехи. (809 14547)
013202 Азов. (811 14578)
013203 Путешествие. (815 14655)
013401 Он дал только новую организацию государственным повинностям разных сословий, почему несколько изменилась и организация самих сословий, получив большую определенность. (850 15291)
013402 сперва внимание Петра было занято преимущественно переустройством областных учреждений, а затем перешло на организацию центрального управления (861 15491)
013403 3. (871 15660)
013404 5. Меры относительно церковного управления. (881 15839)
014201 Но вместо Сената, как мы уже знаем, поставили Верховный тайный совет (1726— 1730 гг.): этим свели Сенат на степень коллегиа, а должность генерал-прокурора, "око государево", лишили того значения, какое придал ей Петр. (954 17153)
014202 Внешняя политика (968 17403)
014301 Общая оценка эпохи. (973 17506)
014302 Деятели времени Елизаветы. (977 17567)
014401 Внешняя политика. (1004 18049)
014501 Правление Петра III. (1019 18330)
014601 Обстановка воцарения. (1035 18613)
014602 Первое время правления. (1037 18654)
014701 Деятельность Комиссии. (1056 18996)
014702 Губернские учреждения Екатерины II и грамоты 1785 г. (1065 19155)
014703 Сословия. (1072 19280)
014704 Отдельные мероприятия (1081 19435)
015001 Личность и внутренняя деятельность императора Павла I. (1094 19684)
015002 Внешняя политика императора Павла I. (1101 19811)
015101 Последняя борьба с Наполеоном. (1128 20288)
015201 Второй вывод был специальнее. (1156 20791)
015202 Отношение общества к деятельности императора Николая I. (1174 21108)
015301 Ход крестьянской реформы. (1197 21539)
015302 Прочие реформы (1207 21705)
015303 Государственное хозяйство (1213 21821)
015304 Азия и Кавказ. (1230 22131)
015305 Кончина императора Александра II. (1241 22321)

Haruki Murakami
49 WHAT I TALK ABOUT WHEN I TALK ABOUT RUNNING

01 One (1 19)
02 Two (22 397)
03 Three (46 828)
04 Four (67 1206)
05 Five (86 1548)
06 Six (101 1817)
07 Seven (121 2177)
08 Eight (134 2411)
09 Nine (150 2698)

Булгаков
50 Роковые яйца

01 Глава 1. Куррикулюм витэ профессора Персикова (4 46)
02 Глава 2. Цветной завиток (10 144)
03 Глава 3. Персиков поймал (17 255)
04 Глава 4. Попадья Дроздова (22 348)
05 Глава 5. Куриная история (32 509)
06 Глава 6. Москва в июне 1928 года (51 812)
07 Глава 7. Рокк (55 879)
08 Глава 8. История в совхозе (68 1110)
09 Глава 9. Живая каша (90 1447)
10 Глава 10. Катастрофа (97 1559)
11 Глава 11. Бой и смерть (105 1698)

Булгаков
51 Записки юного врача

01 Полотенце с петухом (113 1815)
02 Крещение поворотом (135 2187)
03 Cтальное горло (149 2413)
04 Вьюга:snowstorm (162 2612)
05 Тьма Египетская (181 2923)
06 Пропавший глаз (195 3152)
07 Звездная Сыпь (215 3472)

Sabrina Justison
52 Uncle Vanya Study Guide

Антон Павлович Чехов
53 Полное собрание сочинений

01 Действие второе (16 1609)
02 Действие третье (34 1937)
03 Действие четвертое (54 2286)

Mario Livio
54 The Golden Ratio

01 Prelude to a number (2 11)
02 The pitch and the Pentagram (12 204)
03 under a star-Y-POINTING A PYRAMID (41 717)

Mario Livio
55 L'equazione impossibile

01 etnem alled oihcco’llen airtemmiS (34 603)
02 Non dimenticatevi mai di questo nel mezzo delle vostre equazioni (58 1019)
03 Il matematico povero (102 1811)
04 CAPITOLO 8 Chi è il più simmetrico? (253 4540)
05 CAPITOLO 9 Requiem per un genio romantico (287 5141)
06 Appendici (302 5427)
07 NOTE (309 5538)
08 Bibliografia (330 5930)
09 Sommario (391 7021)
10 Prefazione (391 7021)
11 1. Simmetria (391 7021)
12 2. etnem alled oihcco’llen airtemmiS (391 7021)
13 3. Non dimenticatevi mai di questo nel mezzo delle vostre equazioni (391 7021)
14 4. Il matematico povero (391 7021)
15 5. Il matematico romantico (391 7021)
16 6. I gruppiz (391 7021)
17 7. Le regole della simmetria (391 7021)
18 8. Chi è il più simmetrico? (391 7021)
19 9. Requiem per un genio romantico Appendici Note Bibliografia Referenze fotografiche (391 7021)

John Maynard Keynes
56 The General Theory of Employment


BOOK I INTRODUCTION (4 52)
01 Chapter 1 THE GENERAL THEORY (4 57)
02 Chapter 2 THE POSTULATES OF THE CLASSICAL ECONOMICS (5 65)
03 Chapter 3 THE PRINCIPLE OF EFFECTIVE DEMAND (17 293)

BOOK II DEFINITIONS AND IDEAS (25 432)
01 Chapter 4 THE CHOICE OF UNITS (25 435)
02 Chapter 5 EXPECTATION AS DETERMINING OUTPUT AND EMPLOYMENT (30 531)
03 Chapter 6 THE DEFINITION OF INCOME, SAVING AND INVESTMENT (35 604)
04 APPENDIX ON USER COST (44 769)
05 Chapter 7 THE MEANING OF SAVING AND INVESTMENT FURTHER CONSIDERED (51 900)

BOOK III THE PROPENSITY TO CONSUME (59 1048)
01 Chapter 8 THE PROPENSITY TO CONSUME: (59 1050)
010201 (1) A change in the wage-unit. (61 1081)
010202 (2) A change in the difference between income and net income. (61 1081)
010203 (3) Windfall changes in capital-values not allowed for in calculating net income. (62 1097)
010204 (4) Changes in the rate of time-discounting, (62 1097)
010205 (5) Changes in fiscal policy. (63 1114)
010206 (6) Changes in expectations of the relation between the present and the future level of income. (64 1132)
010301 IV (net income being equal to consumption plus net investment). (66 1165)
02 Chapter 10 THE MARGINAL PROPENSITY TO CONSUME AND THE MULTIPLIER (75 1342)

BOOK IV THE INDUCEMENT TO INVEST (89 1578)
01 Chapter 11 THE MARGINAL EFFICIENCY OF CAPITAL (89 1581)
02 Chapter 12 THE STATE OF LONG-TERM EXPECTATION (97 1735)
020301 (1) As a result of the gradual increase in the proportion of the equity in the community’s aggregate capital investment (102 1810)
020302 (2) Day-to-day fluctuations in the profits of existing investments, which are obviously of an ephemeral and non-significant character, (102 1815)
020303 (3) A conventional valuation which is established as the outcome of the mass psychology of a large number of ignorant individuals is liable to change violently as the result of a sudden fluctuation of opinion (102 1815)
020304 (4) But there is one feature in particular which deserves our attention. (103 1831)
020305 (5) So far we have had chiefly in mind the state of confidence of the speculator or speculative investor himself and may have seemed to be tacitly assuming that, if he himself is satisfied with the prospects, he has unlimited command over money (105 1865)
03 Chapter 13 THE GENERAL THEORY OF THE RATE OF INTEREST (110 1965)
04 Appendix to Chapter 14 APPENDIX ON THE RATE OF INTEREST IN MARSHALL’S “PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS”, RICARDO’S “PRINCIPLES OF POLITICAL ECONOMY”, AND ELSEWHERE (124 2211)
05 Chapter 15 THE PSYCHOLOGICAL AND BUSINESS INCENTIVES TO LIQUIDITY (130 2328)
050001 (i) The Income-motive. (131 2342)
050002 (ii) The Business-motive. (131 2342)
050003 (iii) The Precautionary-motive. (131 2342)
050004 (iv) There remains the Speculative-motive. (131 2342)
06 Chapter 16 SUNDRY OBSERVATIONS ON THE NATURE OF CAPITAL (142 2539)
07 Chapter 17 THE ESSENTIAL PROPERTIES OF INTEREST AND MONEY (151 2700)
08 Chapter 18 THE GENERAL THEORY OF EMPLOYMENT RESTATED (168 3000)

BOOK V MONEY-WAGES AND PRICES (175 3132)
01 Chapter 19 CHANGES IN MONEY-WAGES (175 3134)
02 Chapter 20 THE EMPLOYMENT FUNCTION (194 3467)
03 Chapter 21 THE THEORY OF PRICES (202 3616)

BOOK VI SHORT NOTES SUGGESTED BY THE GENERAL THEORY (215 3860)
01 Chapter 22 NOTES ON THE TRADE CYCLE (216 3863)
02 Chapter 23 NOTES ON MERCANTILISM, THE USURY LAWS, STAMPED MONEY AND THEORIES OF UNDER-CONSUMPTION (229 4111)
020001 (1) Mercantilist thought never supposed that there was a self-adjusting tendency by which the rate of interest would be established at the appropriate level. On the contrary they were emphatic that an unduly high rate of interest was the main obstacle to the growth of wealth; and they were even aware that the rate of interest depended on liquidity-preference and the quantity of money. (236 4228)
020002 (2) The mercantilists were aware of the fallacy of cheapness and the danger that excessive competition may turn the terms of trade against a country. (239 4279)
020003 (3) The mercantilists were the originals of “the fear of goods” and the scarcity of money as causes of unemployment which the classicals were to denounce two centuries later as an absurdity: (240 4295)
020004 (4) The mercantilists were under no illusions as to the nationalistic character of their policies and their tendency to promote war. It was national advantage and relative strength at which they were admittedly aiming. (241 4312)
03 Chapter 24 CONCLUDING NOTES ON THE SOCIAL PHILOSOPHY TOWARDS WHICH THE GENERAL THEORY MIGHT LEAD (258 4634)

Mikael Schainkman
57 Sveriges historia

01 Forntiden (22 375)
02 Medeltiden - inte så grå och trist som sitt rykte (35 610)
03 Gustav Vasa – landsfader och landsplåga (74 1325)
04 Några riktiga Karlar (160 2875)
05 Frihetstiden (201 3605)
06 Hattarna startar ett ärofullt litet krig (208 3726)
07 Gustavianerna – inte bara möbler (225 4033)
08 Världskrigen I och med unionsupplösningen (278 4998)

F.C. Blake
58 Immigrating Tears

01 CHAPTER TWO To Leave or Not to Leave (32 562)
02 CHAPTER THREE Off to Italy and Beyond (43 752)
03 CHAPTER FOUR Growing up. Early (62 1104)
04 CHAPTER FIVE Tiger Dad (71 1269)
05 CHAPTER SIX Hitting the Wall (84 1494)
06 CHAPTER SEVEN Awakening (103 1837)
07 CHAPTER EIGHT Betrayal of the Senses (111 1982)
08 CHAPTER NINE Dancing and Running (124 2216)
09 CHAPTER TEN Love and Sacrifice (133 2376)
10 CHAPTER ELEVEN My Identity (140 2501)
11 CHAPTER TWELVE America (149 2671)
12 CHAPTER THIRTEEN Concrete Steps (157 2810)
13 CHAPTER FOURTEEN Reaching Higher (165 2959)
14 CHAPTER FIFTEEN Looking Back, Ahead (175 3128)

М.А. Булгаков
59 Дьяволиада. 1919-1924

01 Часть вторая I. Московская бездна. Дювлам Бездонная тьма. Лязг. Грохот. Еще катят колеса, но вот тише, тише.... (72 1276)
011201 I. Улица (96 1704)
013101 Status Praesens[ (265 4749)
013102 Достопримечательности:Многие достопримечательности также являются ориентирами. Достопримечательностями также могут быть места странных и необъяснимых явлений, (268 4793)
013103 Население: нравы и обычаи (269 4812)
013104 Аскетизм (270 4846)
013105 Слухи (271 4852)
013106 Три церкви (272 4872)
013107 Наука, литература и искусство (275 4921)
013108 Финал (269 4827)
013201 I. В волнах азарта (270 4840)
013202 II. Средство от застенчивости (276 4947)
013203 III. Сколько Брокгауза может вынести организм (277 4961)
013204 IV. Иностранное слово «мотивировать» (279 4993)
013205 V. «Работа среди женщин» (279 5002)
013206 VI. Р.У.Р. (280 5009)
013207 VII. Курская аномалия (280 5013)
013208 VIII. Прогрессивный аппетит (280 5016)
013301 Повествование (281 5027)
013302 Заключение (288 5159)
013401 Дождливая интродукция (289 5172)
013402 Разноцветные грибы (290 5200)
013403 Позвольте прикурить (291 5216)
013404 Дачники, черт бы их взял! (293 5250)
013405 Заключительный аккорд (295 5278)
013406 Золотистый город (309 5531)
013407 II. На Москве-реке (309 5546)
013408 III. Кустарный (311 5575)
013409 IV. Цветник-ленин (313 5602)
013410 V. Вечер. Узбеки (314 5624)
013411 VI. Движение (315 5646)
013412 VII. Через две недели (318 5692)
013413 VIII. Надия на бога и пожарный телеграф (319 5709)
013414 IX. Как сберечь свои леса (319 5725)
013415 X. Карамель, табак и пиво5782,,XI. Опять табак, потом шелка, а потом усталость (320 5739)
013416 ХII. Кооперация! Кооперация! Неудачник японец (324 5812)
013417 ХIII. Бои за трактор. Владимирские рожечники (326 5851)
02 Спектакль в Петушках (367 6586)

JHingan MGirija-L.Sasikala
60 History of Economic Thought

01 Chapter 1 NATURE AND SIGNIFICANCE OFHISTORY OF ECONOMICTHOUGHT (7 103)
02 Chapter 2 ANCIENT ECONOMIC THOUGHT (11 172)
03 Chapter 3 MEDIEVAL ECONOMIC THOUGHT (24 413)
04 Chapter 4 MERCANTILISM (28 492)
05 Chapter 5 PHYSIOCRACY (47 820)
050001 3. The Circulation Of Wealth: (Tableau Economique). (50 885)
050101 The Productive Classes. (58 1019)
050102 Equality of Exchanges. (58 1022)
06 Chapter 6 PRE-CLASSICAL ECONOMISTS (61 1089)
07 Chapter 7 JEREMY BENTHAM (71 1277)
08 Chapter 8 ADAM SMITH (77 1360)
09 Chapter 9 THOMAS ROBERT MALTHUS (1766-1834) (102 1817)
10 Chapter 10 DAVID RICARDO (1772 - 1823) (118 2110)
11 Chapter 11 CLASSICAL TRADITIONISTS (147 2636)
110101 NATURE AND SCOPE OF POLITICAL ECONOMY (148 2648)
110102 DOCTRINE OF IMMATERIAL PRODUCTS (149 2663)
110103 excess production of particular product can be corrected in time by reducing its production. (150 2688)
110104 FREDERIC BASTIAT (1801 - 1850). (161 2887)
12 Chapter 12 THE EARLY SOCIALIST CRITICS (165 2960)
120101 Proudhon. (176 3145)
13 Chapter 13 THE SOCIALIST CRITICS (176 3145)
130101 OVER-PRODUCTION (177 3167)
130102 CLASS CONFLICT (178 3180)
130103 CAPITAL (179 3212)
130104 COMPETITION (180 3216)
130105 PEASANT FARMING (180 3220)
130106 SISMONDI REFORM PROJECTS (180 3224)
130107 ECONOMIC IDEAS Saint-Simon’s economic ideas might be summed up as an apothesis (182 3250)
130108 ST. SIMON'S PARABLE St. Simon’s leading contained within the compass of a have since become ... (182 3255)
14 Chapter 14 THE HISTORICAL SCHOOL (186 3330)
140201 WILHELM ROSCHER: (1817-1896) (187 3347)
140202 BRUNO HILDEBRAND (1812-1878) (188 3364)
140203 GUSTAV SCHMOLLER (1839-1917) (190 3402)
140301 WATER BAGEHOT (1826-1877) (199 3571)
140302 THOMAS EDWARD CLIFFE LESLIE (1825-1882) (201 3594)
140303 ARNOLD TOYNBEE (1853-1883) (201 3599)
140304 THOROLD ROGERS (1823-1890) (201 3606)
140401 CRITICAL ESTIMATE (219 3919)
15 Chapter 16 THE MARGINAL REVOLUTION (220 3938)
16 Chapter 17 AUSTRIAN SCHOOL (230 4118)
160101 JOHN GUSTAV KNUT WICKSELL (1851-1926) (239 4287)
17 Chapter 18 KARL MARX (1818-1883) (247 4428)
170301 Method of Approach (254 4558)
170302 Money (255 4566)
170303 Division of Labour (255 4573)
170401 Theory of Surplus Value (257 4613)
18 Chapter 19 STATE SOCIALISM (272 4875)
180001 FERDINAND LASSALLE (1825-1864) (279 5005)
19 Chapter 20 NEO -CLASSICAL ECONOMICS: ALFRED MARSHALL (281 5030)
190001 INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL ECONOMIES (286 5137)
190002 DETERMINATION OF QUASI RENT (294 5266)
190003 DIFFERENCE BETWEEN PURE RENT AND QUASI RENT (295 5296)
20 Chapter 21 INSTITUTIONAL SCHOOL (302 5412)
200101 WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL (1874-1948) (315 5648)
21 Chapter 22 WELFARE ECONOMICS (320 5748)
210001 INTRODUCTION AND DEFINITION (321 5750)
22 Chapter 23 JOHN MAYNARD KEYNES (1883-1946) (334 5990)
23 Chapter 24 DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMIC THEORIES (355 6366)
24 Chapter 24 DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMIC THEORIES (355 6366)
25 Chapter 25 JOSEPH ALOIS SCHUMPETER (396 7099)
26 Chapter 26 CONTRIBUTIONS OF NOBEL ECONOMISTS (400 7176)
27 Chapter 27 INDIAN ECONOMIC THOUGHT (467 8385)

Selma Lagerlöf
61 Gösta Berlings saga

01 INLEDNING: I. Prästen. (1 10)
02 INLEDNING: II. Tiggaren. (9 281)
03 FÖRSTA KAPITLET: Landskapet. (20 698)
04 ANDRA KAPITLET: Julnatten. (24 817)
05 TREDJE KAPITLET: Julmiddagen. (35 1210)
06 FEMTE KAPITLET: La cachucha. (44 1563)
07 SJÄTTE KAPITLET: Balen på Ekeby. (47 1672)
08 SJUNDE KAPITLET: De gamla åkdonen. (63 2250)
09 ÅTTONDE KAPITLET: Den stora björnen (77 2733)
10 NIONDE KAPITLET: Auktionen på Björne. (89 3183)
11 TIONDE KAPITLET: Unga grevinnan. (114 4065)
12 ELFTE KAPITLET: Spökhistorier. (136 4865)
13 TOLFTE KAPITLET: Ebba Dohnas historia. (147 5273)
14 FJORTONDE KAPITLET: Kusin Kristofer. (165 5896)
15 FEMTONDE KAPITLET: Livets stigar. (169 6065)
16 SEXTONDE KAPITLET: Botgöring. (182 6507)
17 SJUTTONDE KAPITLET: Järnet från Ekeby. (191 6838)
18 ADERTONDE KAPITLET: Ltfjecronas hem. (202 7224)
19 NITTONDE KAPITLET: Dovres häxa. (206 7398)
20 TJUGONDE KAPITLET: Midsommar. (211 7557)
21 TJUGUFÖRSTA KAPITLET: Fru Musica. (214 7674)
22 TJUGUANDRA KAPITLET: Brobyprästen. (220 7886)
23 TJUGUTREDJE KAPITLET: Patron Julius. (225 8064)
24 TJUGUFJÄRDE KAPITLET: Lerhelgonen. (231 8276)
25 TJUGUFEMTE KAPITLET. Guds vandringsman. (237 8509)
26 TJUGUSJÄTTE KAPITLET: Kyrkogården. (248 8893)
27 TJUGUSJUNDE KAPITLET: Gamla visor. (251 8997)
28 TJUGUÅTTONDE KAPITLET: Döden befriaren. (260 9333)
29 TJUGUNIONDE KAPITLET: Torkan. (267 9598)
30 TRETTIONDE KAPITLET: Barnets mor. (278 9986)
31 TRETTIOFÖRSTA KAPITLET: Amor vincit omnia. (285 10242)
32 TRETTIOANDRA KAPITLET: Nygärdsflickan. (290 10407)
33 TRETTIOTREDJE KAPITLET: Kevenhuller. (302 10847)
34 TRETTIOFJÄRDE KAPITLET: Broby marknad. (312 11205)
35 TRETTIOFEMTE KAPITLET: Skogstorpet. (319 11468)
36 TRETTIOSJÄTTE KAPITLET: Margareta Celsing. (333 11966)

Kurt Schiltknecht
62 Wohlstand - kein Zufall

01 1 Der Mensch im Zentrum (9 149)
02 2 Braucht die Wirtschaft Gesetze und Regulierungen? (16 272)
03 3 Gütermärkte – vom Marktplatz zum Internet (25 432)
04 4 Das Geld (33 581)
05 5 Die Produktion von Gütern und Dienstleistungen (70 1239)
06 6 Der Arbeitsmarkt (102 1828)
07 7 Banken und Finanzmärkte (121 2163)
08 8 Steuern und Fiskalpolitik (150 2688)
09 9 Fiskalpolitik (170 3038)
10 10 Die Wirtschaftskrisen des 21. Jahrhunderts (195 3500)
11 11 Wie geht es weiter? (214 3834)

Ritu Rao
63 The light SHIFT 21 Simple Ways to Make Your Days Interesting.

M.L. Jhingan
64 Macroeconomic Theory


Part-I Introduction (17 295)
01 CHAPTER 1 The Nature and Scope of Macroeconomics (17 296)
010101 (1) To Understand the Working of the Economy. (20 343)
010102 (2) In Economic Policies. (20 344)
010103 (3) For Understanding the Behaviour of Individual Units. (22 380)
010201 (1) Fallacy of Composition. (22 382)
010202 (2) To Regard the Aggregates as Homogeneous. (23 392)
010203 (3) Aggregate Variables may not be Important Necessarily. (23 393)
010204 (4) Indiscriminate Use of Macroeconomics Misleading. (23 404)
010205 (5) Statistical and Conceptual Difficulties. (23 405)
011001 In Microeconomics (36 624)
011002 In Macroeconomics (36 634)

Part-II National Income (38 660)
01 CHAPTER 2 National Income : Meaning and Measurement (38 661)
010101 The Marshallian Definition (38 669)
010102 The Pigouvian Definition (39 680)
010103 Fisher's Definition (40 706)
010104 Modern Definitions (41 719)
010201 (A) Gross Domestic Product (GDP) (42 732)
010202 (B) GDP at Factor Cost (43 756)
010203 (C) Net Domestic Product (NDP) (44 769)
010204 (D) Nominal and Real GDP (44 770)
010205 (E) GDP Deflator (45 797)
010206 (F) Gross National Product (GNP) (45 798)
010207 Three Approaches to GNP (47 836)
010208 (G) GNP at Market Prices (53 942)
010209 (H) GNP at Factor Cost (54 954)
010210 (I) Net National Product (NNP) (55 969)
010211 (J) NNP at Market Prices (55 971)
010212 (K) NNP at Factor Cost (55 972)
010213 (L) Domestic Income (55 981)
010214 (M) Private Income (56 994)
010215 (N) Personal Income (57 1008)
010216 (O) Disposable Income (58 1019)
010217 (P) Real Income (58 1032)
010218 (Q) Per Capita Income (59 1044)
010301 (1) Product Method. (59 1053)
010302 (2) Income Method. (60 1054)
010303 (3) Expenditure Method. (60 1064)
010304 (4) Value Added Method. (60 1065)
010401 (A) Problems in Income Method (61 1081)
010402 (B) Problems in Product Method (62 1092)
010403 (C) Problems in Expenditure Method (64 1140)
010501 1. For the Economy. (66 1174)
010502 2. National Policies. (66 1175)
010503 3. Economic Planning. (66 1176)
010504 4. Economic Models. (66 1177)
010505 5. Research. (66 1178)
010506 6. Per Capita Income. (66 1179)
010507 7. Distribution of Income. (67 1186)
02 CHAPTER 3 Economic Welfare and National Income (74 1307)
020101 Change in the Size of National Income (75 1335)
03 CHAPTER 4 National Income Accounting (82 1461)
030201 (1) Production Account. (83 1478)
030202 (2) Consumption Account. (84 1501)
030203 (3) Government Account. (85 1514)
030204 (4) Capital Account. (86 1526)
030205 (5) Foreign Account. (86 1536)
030206 Presentation of Social Accounts (88 1559)
030207 Importance of Social Accounting (89 1586)
030301 (1) In Classifying Transactions. (90 1596)
030302 (2) In Understanding Economic Structure. (90 1597)
030303 (3) In Understanding Different Sectors and Flows. (90 1598)
030304 (4) In Clarifying Relations between Concepts. (90 1599)
030305 (5) In Guiding the Investigator. (90 1607)
030306 (10) In Estimating Effects of Government Policies. (91 1619)
030307 (13) Basis of Economic Models. (92 1630)
030401 1. Imputations. (92 1631)
030801 1. Constancy of Input Coefficient Assumption Unrealistic. (97 1735)
030802 2. Factor Substitution Possible. (98 1747)
030803 3. Rigid Model. (98 1748)
030804 4. Restrictive Model. (98 1749)
030805 5. Difficulty in Final Demand. (98 1750)
030806 6. Quantity of Inputs not Constant. (99 1759)
030807 7. Solution of Equations Difficult. The (99 1760)
031201 Structure and Classification (104 1859)
04 CHAPTER 5 The Circular Flow of Income (114 2033)
040101 Circular Flow with Saving and Investment Added (115 2049)

Part-III Macroeconomic Theory (122 2171)
01 CHAPTER 6 The Classical Theory of Employment (122 2172)
010101 Determination of output and Employment (124 2209)
010102 Labour Market Equilibrium (124 2218)
010103 Wage Price Flexibility (126 2246)
010104 Goods Market Equilibrium (128 2281)
010105 Money Market Equilibrium (128 2290)
02 CHAPTER 7 Say's Law of Market (136 2438)
020101 1. Full Employment in the Economy. (139 2482)
020102 4. Laissez-faire Policy. (139 2493)
020201 1. Supply does not Create its Demand.
demand does not increase as much as production increases. (140 2504)
020202 7. Equality through Income. (141 2527)
03 CHAPTER 8 The Principle of Effective Demand : Aggregate Demand and Aggregate Supply (142 2545)
030101 Aggregate Demand Price (143 2551)
030102 Aggregate Supply Price (144 2572)
030103 Determination of Effective Demand (146 2602)
04 CHAPTER 9 The Consumption Function (152 2723)
040201 Significance of MPC (156 2782)
040301 Its Assumptions (159 2846)
040401 1. Invalidates Say's Law. (161 2881)
040402 2. Need for State Intervention. (161 2883)
040403 3. Crucial Importance of Investment. (162 2891)
040404 4. Existence of Underemployment Equilibrium. (162 2892)
040405 5. Declining Tendency of the Marginal Efficiency of Capital. (162 2901)
040406 6. Danger of Permanent Over-saving or Under-investment Gap. (162 2902)
040407 7. Unique Nature of Income Propagation. (163 2915)
040408 8. Explanation of the Turning Points of the Business Cycles. (163 2916)
040501 Subjective Factors (165 2945)
040502 Objective Factors (166 2964)
05 CHAPTER 10 Theory of the Consumption Function (172 3077)
050101 Empirical Studies (174 3113)
050301 Its Criticisms (178 3185)
050401 The Ratchet Effect (1779 32009)
050402 Its Criticisms (182 3260)
06 The Permanent Income Hypothesis (184 3298)
060101 Its Criticisms (190 3411)
060201 Its Assumptions (192 3439)
060202 Its Implications (196 3508)
060203 Its Criticisms (197 3537)
07 CHAPTER 11 The Investment Function (200 3585)
070101 Induced Investment. (200 3586)
070201 Accept or Reject Criterion (203 3640)
070301 Marginal Efficiency of Capital (MEC) (205 3667)
070302 Marginal Efficiency Of Investment (MEI) (209 3740)
070401 (1) Element of Uncertainty. (217 3884)
070402 (2) Existing Stock of Capital Goods. (219 3916)
070403 (3) Level of Income. (219 3917)
070404 (4) Consumer Demand. (219 3918)
070405 (2) Existing Stock of Capital Goods. (219 3916)
070406 (5) Liquid Assets. (219 3930)
070407 (6) Inventions and Innovations. (219 3931)
070408 (7) New Products. (220 3941)
070409 (8) Growth of Population. (220 3942)
070410 (9) State Policy. (220 3943)
070411 (10) Political Climate. (221 3953)
08 CHAPTER 12 The Concept of Multiplier (221 3963)
080101 The multiplier, according to Keynes,"establishes a precise relationship, given the propensity to consume, between aggregate employment and income and the rate of investment. (221 3966)
080102 i.e., ∆ Y = K ∆ I. In the words of Hansen, Keynes' investment multiplier is the coefficient relating to an increment of investment to an increment of income, i.e., K = ∆ Y/ ∆ I, (222 3970)
080103 Working of the Multiplier (223 3992)
080104 Forward Operation (223 3993)
080105 Backward Operation (225 4026)
080106 Assumptions of Multiplier (226 4055)
080107 Leakages of Multiplier (227 4068)
080108 Criticism of Multiplier (229 4113)
080109 Importance of Multiplier (231 4149)
09 CHAPTER 13 Complex Multipliers (239 4286)
090301 Its Limitations (246 4408)
090302 Its Critical Appraisal (246 4409)
10 CHAPTER 14 Foreign Trade Multiplier (247 4437)
100001 Its Working (248 4444)
100002 Its Assumptions (249 4471)
100003 Diagrammatic Explanation (250 4482)
100004 Foreign Repercussion or Backwash Effect (251 4497)
100005 Implications of Foreign Repercussion (253 4540)
100006 Criticisms of Foreign Trade Multiplier (254 4553)
11 CHAPTER 15 The Principle of Acceleration and the Super Multiplier (255 4581)
110101 Criticisms (261 4672)
12 CHAPTER 16 Some New Theories of Investment (270 4842)
120201 Koyck's Approach (274 4910)
120202 Koyck transformation. (275 4925)
120301 Its Criticism (280 5014)
120501 Sources of Funds (285 5113)
120502 Cost of Funds (286 5126)
120503 Its Criticisms (289 5183)
120701 Exercises (300 5379)
13 CHAPTER 17 The Saving Function (300 5387)
130101 The Average Propensity to Save (APS) (302 5412)
130102 The Marginal Propensity to Save (MPS) (302 5424)
130201 (a) Will to Save (303 5441)
130202 (b) Power to Save (305 5466)
130203 (c) Facilities to Save (306 5488)
14 CHAPTER 18 Saving and Investment Equality (309 5545)
140101 Keynes’s Criticism of the Classical View (310 5560)
140201 (1) The Accounting or Definitional Equality (311 5577)
140202 (2) The Functional Equality (313 5615)
140301 The Robertsonian Approach (315 5654)
140302 The Swedish Approach (316 5676)
15 CHAPTER 19 The Model of National Income Determination (319 5716)
150101 Equality of Aggregate Demand and Aggregate Supply (321 5754)
150102 Equality of Saving and Investment (322 5778)
150201 Government Expenditure (325 5837)
150202 Effect on Saving and Investment (328 5879)
150301 Assumptions
The analysis of the determination of income in an open economy is based on the following assumptions:
  1. 1. The domestic economy’s international trade is small relative to total world trade.
  2. 2. There is less than full employment in the economy.
  3. 3. The general price level is constant upto the full employment level.
  4. 4. Exchange rates are fixed.
  5. 5. There are no tariffs, trade and exchange restrictions.
  6. 6. Gross exports are determined by external factors.
  7. 7. Exports (X), investment (I) and goverment expenditure (G) are autonomous.
  8. 8. Consumption (C), imports (M), savings (S) and taxes (I) are each a fixed proportion of national income (Y) and their relationships with national income are linear.
(329 5903)
16 CHAPTER 20 The Keynesian Theory of Income, Output and Employment: A Summary (332 5967)
160101 Exercises (338 6059)
17 CHAPTER 21 The Classical Vs. Keynesian Models of Income and Employment (339 6078)
170201 Conclusion (352 6314)
18 CHAPTER 23 Applicability of Keynes's Theory To Underdeveloped Countries (360 6455)

Part-IV Monetary Theory (369 6627)
01 CHAPTER 24 Money (369 6628)
010501 1. Primary Functions (381 6846)
010502 2. Secondary Functions (383 6880)
010503 3. Contingent Functions (385 6919)
010504 4. Other Functions (386 6930)
02 CHAPTER 25 Changes in the Value of Money: The Quantity Theory of Money and its Variants (387 6956)
020101 Assumptions of the Theory (390 6998)
020102 Criticisms of the Theory (391 7016)
020201 Criticisms of the Cash Balance Approach (398 7155)
020301 1. Similarities (402 7224)
020302 2. Dissimilarities (431 7735)
03 CHAPTER 26 The Keynesian Theory of Money and Prices (407 7304)
04 CHAPTER 27 Friedman's Restatement of the Quantity Theory of Money (414 7442)
040001 Its Criticisms (420 7547)
05 CHAPTER 28 The Supply of Money (424 7617)
050201 1. The Required Reserve Ratio (427 7668)
050202 2. The Level of Bank Reserves (428 7680)
050203 3. Public's Desire to Hold Currency and Deposits (429 7706)
050204 Conclusion. (430 7715)
06 CHAPTER 29 Credit Creation By Commercial Banks (444 7972)
07 Limitations on The Power of Banks to Create Credit (449 8073)
08 CHAPTER 30 Central Banking: Functions And Credit Contraol (452 8124)
080201 1. Regulator of Currency (453 8143)
080202 2. Banker, Fiscal Agent and Adviser to the Governement (454 8154)
080203 3. Custodian of Cash Reserves of Commercial Banks (455 8165)
080204 4. Custody and Management of Foreign Exchange Reserves (455 8178)
080205 5. Lender of the Last Resort (455 8178)
080206 6. Clearing House for Transfer and Settlement (456 8190)
080207 7. Controller of Credit (457 8202)
080208 8. Other Functions (457 8202)
080301 Objectives of Credit Control (457 8214)
080302 Methods of Credit Control (459 8238)
080303 1. Bank Rate or Discount Rate Policy (459 8250)
080304 2. Open Market Operations (461 8273)
080305 Limitations of Open Market Operations (463 8310)
080306 Open Market Operations vs Bank Rate Policy (465 8346)
080307 3. Variable Reserve Ratio (466 8370)
080308 Limitations of Variable Reserve Ratio (467 8382)
080309 Variable Reserve Ratio vs Open Market Operations (469 8419)
080310 Selective Credit Controls or Qualitative Methods (471 8454)
080311 (A) Regulation of Margin Requirements (471 8466)
080312 (B) Regulation of Consumer Credit (473 8488)
080313 (C) Rationing of Credit (474 8511)
080314 (D) Direct Action (474 8523)
080315 (E) Moral Suasion (475 8534)
080316 (F) Publicity (476 8545)
080317 Limitations of Selective Credit Controls (476 8556)
080318 Conclusion. (478 8579)
09 CHAPTER 31 The Monetarist Revolution (478 8588)
090101 1. Money Supply Crucial Determinant (478 8595)
090102 2. Transmission Mechanism of Monetary Influences (480 8619)
090103 3. Deteminant of Real National Income (481 8632)
090104 4. Stable Economy (481 8632)
090105 5. Important Role of Expectations (481 8643)
090106 Criticisms (482 8655)
090107 4. Neglects the Role of NBFIs (483 8679)
090108 7. Money Supply fails to grow at a Smooth and Steady Rate (484 8689)
10 CHAPTER 32 The Demand For Money (484 8702)
100101 Its Critical Evaluation (486 8733)
100201 The Transactions Demand for Money (486 8733)
100202 The Precautionary Demand for Money (492 8833)
100203 Note on Liquidity Trap (496 8909)
100204 The Total Demand for Money (497 8937)
100301 1. Baumol's Inventory Theoretic Approach13 (499 8958)
100302 Its Assumptions Baumol's theory is based on the following assumptions:
  1. The transactions between money and bonds are transparent and occur in a steady stream.
  2. The bond market is perfect where there is easy conversion of bonds into cash and vice versa.
  3. There is a fixed cost in exchanging bonds for cash and vice versa.
  4. The holding of cash involves interest cost and non-interest costs.
  5. The interest cost (or rate of interest) is constant over the year.
  6. The non-interest costs such as brokerage fee, mailing expenses, etc. are also fixed over the year.
(500 8976)
100303 Its Superiority over the Classical and Keynesian Approaches (504 9061)
100304 2. Tobin's Portfolio Selection Model: The Risk Aversion Theory of Liquidity Preference (504 9061)
100305 Its Superiority over Keynesian Theory (510 9155)
11 CHAPTER 33 THEORIES OF INTEREST RATE (511 9177)
110201 Its Superiority over the Classical Theory (518 9312)
110301 Its Superiority over the Loanable Funds Theory (528 9488)
110401 Modern Theory of Interest (529 9512)
110402 The LM Curve (533 9579)
110403 Determination of the Rate of Interest (535 9612)
110404 Its Criticisms (537 9656)
110501 The Wicksell Theory (538 9668)
110502 A Critical Appraisal (541 9715)
110503 Fisher's Analysis (543 9756)
12 CHAPTER 34 Term Structure of Interest Rates (545 9799)
120201 The Expectations Theory (547 9830)
120202 Explanation (548 9841)
120203 Its Criticisms (551 9901)
120204 The Segmented Markets Theory (552 9912)
120205 Its Assumptions (552 9923)
120206 Its Policy Implications (554 9946)
120207 Its Criticisms (554 9958)
120208 Its Superiority Over Expectations Theory (555 9981)
120209 The Substitutability Theory (557 10004)
120210 The Keynesian Theory (557 10015)
120211 The Liquidity or Risk Premium Theory (558 10028)
120212 The Preferred Habitat Theory (561 10087)
13 CHAPTER 35 The Real Balance Effect and Pigou Effect (565 10154)
14 CHAPTER 36 Wage-Price Flexibility and Full Employment (576 10353)
140101 Keynes’s Criticisms of the Classical View (579 10403)
140102 The Keynesian View (581 10448)
140103 Keynesian Views on Money-Wage Reductions and Employment (584 10490)
140201 Its Criticisms (590 10595)

Part-V Inflation and Business Cycles (595 10696)
01 CHAPTER 37 Inflation and Deflation (595 10697)
010301 1. Monetarist View or Monetary Theory of Inflation (604 10846)
010302 Friedman’s View (605 10872)
010303 2. Keynes’ Theory of Demand-Pull Inflation (607 10912)
010304 3. Bent Hansen’s Excess Demand Model (609 10946)
010305 Cost-Push Inflation (614 11033)
011001 Tobin’s View (638 11475)
011002 Solow’s View (640 11496)
011301 Measures to Control Stagflation (648 11641)
011401 Factors Affecting Demand (650 11681)
011402 Factors Affecting Supply (652 11715)
011501 Monetary Measures (653 11739)
011502 Fiscal Measures (654 11750)
011503 Other Measures (655 11774)
011601 1. Effects on Redistribution of Income and Wealth (656 11798)
011602 2. Effects on Production (660 11859)
011603 3. Other Effects (661 11883)
011901 Effects of Deflation (667 11987)
012101 Monetary Policy (669 12023)
012102 Fiscal Policy (670 12045)
02 CHAPTER 38 Business Cycles (672 12079)
020301 Prosperity (675 12127)
020302 Recession (676 12151)
020303 Depression (677 12163)
020401 External Factors (677 12175)
020402 Internal Factors (678 12186)
020601 1. Hawtrey’s Monetary Theory (682 12258)
020602 Its Criticisms (684 12294)
020603 2. Hayek’s Monetary Over-Investment Theory (685 12318)
020604 Its Criticisms (687 12354)
020605 3. Schumpeter's Innovations Theory (688 12364)
020606 Its Criticisms (691 12414)
020607 4. The Psychological Theory (692 12437)
020608 5. The Cobweb Theory (694 12474)
020609 Its Assumptions (695 12484)
020610 The Theory (695 12496)
020611 6. Keynes's Theory (700 12584)
020612 7. Samuelson's Model of Business Cycle (702 12621)
020613 Table 1. Samuelson's Interaction Model (705 12666)
020614 8. Hicks’s Theory of Business Cycle (707 12700)
020615 Cyclical Path (715 12844)
020616 Differences between Goodwin and Hicks Models (719 12922)
020617 10. Friedman's Theory of Business Cycles* (720 12935)
020618 11. Kaldor's Model of the Trade Cycle (724 13008)
020701 1. Monetary Policy (729 13099)
020702 Limitations of Monetary Policy (729 13110)
020703 3. Direct Controls (731 13134)

Part-VI Growth Models (733 13168)
01 CHAPTER 39 The Harrod-Domar Models (733 13169)
010301 A Comparative Study of the Two Models (741 13325)
02 CHAPTER 40 The Solow Model of Growth (745 13390)
020001 A Critical Appraisal (751 13505)
020002 Weaknesses (752 13515)
03 CHAPTER 41 The Solow-Swan Models of Economic Growth (753 13545)
030101 Growth with Saving (757 13602)
04 CHAPTER 42 The Endogenous Growth Theory (759 13638)
040101 1. Arrow's Learning by Doing and Other Models (760 13657)
040102 2. The Lucas Model (762 13702)
040103 Romer model can be explained in terms of the following techknological production function, ∆ A = F (KA, HA, A) (765 13756)
040104 Criticisms of Endogenous Growth Theory (766 13769)
05 CHAPTER 43 Steady State Growth (768 13805)
06 CHAPTER 44 The Golden Rule of Accumulation (777 13961)

Part-VII Macroeconomic Policies (782 14060)
01 CHAPTER 45 Macroeconomic Policies (782 14062)
010201 Full Employment (783 14083)
010202 Price Stability (785 14119)
010203 Balance of Payments (788 14168)
010301 Economic Growth and Price Stability (791 14214)
010302 Full Employment and Balance of Payments (792 14236)
010401 The Swan Model (793 14258)
010501 The Assignment Problem (796 14311)
010502 The Mundellian Model (797 14322)
010503 Criticisms of Mundell’s Model (800 14387)
010601 Expectations, the Lucas Critique and New Classical Stabilisation Policy (803 14445)
02 CHAPTER 46 Monetary Policy (810 14564)
020101 1. Full Employment (810 14570)
020401 Its Scope and Limitations (815 14660)
03 CHAPTER 47 Classical, Keynesian and Modern Views on Monetary Policy (819 14725)
030301 Substitution Effects (823 14790)
030302 Wealth Effects (823 14802)
04 CHAPTER 48 The Liquidity Theory of Money (825 14826)
05 CHAPTER 49 Fiscal Policy (831 14934)
06 CHAPTER 50 Monetarism versus Keynesianism (847 15220)
07 CHAPTER 51 Is And LM Functions: General Euilibrium of Product and Money Markets (858 15432)
08 CHAPTER 52 Extensions of IS-LM Model (873 15698)
09 CHAPTER 53 Effectiveness of Monetary and Fiscal Policy (893 16063)
090301 The Classical or Monetarist Range (904 16252)

Part-VIII Modern Macroeconomics (913 16416)
01 CHAPTER 54 The Rational Expectations Hypothesis (913 16418)
010201 Basic Propositions of the Rational Expectations Hypothesis (915 16461)
010202 Rational Expectations and the Phillips Curve (917 16483)
010203 Stabilisation Policy and Ratex Hypothesis (919 16520)
02 CHAPTER 55 Supply-Side Economics (922 16576)
020101 Tax-induced Change in Aggregate Supply (923 16593)
020102 Increasing Growth Rate (924 16619)
020201 1. The Laffer Curve : Tax Rate Vs Tax Revenue (925 16633)
020202 2. Reduction in Government Spending. (927 16663)
03 CHAPTER 56 The New Classical Macroeconomic (930 16722)
030201 1. Policy Ineffectiveness Proposition. (938 16870)
030202 2. Impotency of Systematic Monetary Policy (939 16891)
030203 3. Policy Credibility. (940 16901)
030204 4. The Lucas Critique (940 16909)
030205 5. Policies to Increase Aggregate Supply. (941 16923)
030301 1. Rational Expectations Hypothesis Unrealistic. (942 16931)
030302 2. Markets do not Continuously Clear. (942 16938)
030303 3. Aggregate Supply Hypothesis Unacceptable. (942 16945)
030304 4. Policy Implications Unacceptable. (942 16946)
04 CHAPTER 57 The Real Business Cycle Theory (944 16978)
040101 Technological Shock (946 17015)
040102 Labour Market (949 17060)
040103 Interest Rate (949 17067)
040104 Flexibility of Wages and Prices (949 17068)
040105 Neutrality of Money (949 17073)
040106 Fiscal Policy (950 17074)
040107 Criticisms of the Real Business Cycle Theory (950 17080)
05 CHAPTER 58 New Keynesian Economics (953 17134)
050201 1. Sticky Nominal Wages (955 17164)
050202 2. Sticky Nominal Prices : Menu Costs Hypothesis (958 17230)
050203 3. Sticky Real Wages (961 17284)
050204 Policy Implications of New Keynesian Economics (967 17383)

Part - IX Macroeconomics in Open Economy (972 17483)
01 CHAPTER 59 Balance of Payments: Meaning and Components (972 17484)
010501 Implications of Disequilibrium (985 17719)
010601 1. Adjustment through Exchange Depreciation (Price Effect) (987 17750)
010602 2. Devaluation or Expenditure-Switching Policy (988 17764)
010603 3. Direct Controls (985 17713)
010604 4. Adjustment through Capital Movements (989 17779)
010605 5. Adjustment through Income Changes (989 17787)
010606 6. Stimulation of Exports and Import Substitutes (989 17788)
010607 7. Expenditure-Reducing Policies (989 17793)
02 CHAPTER 60 Adjustment Mechanisms of Balance of Payments (990 17811)
020301 Marshall-Lerner Condition (995 17898)
020401 Effects of Devaluation on BOP (1003 18038)
03 CHAPTER 61 Balance of Payments Policies : Internal and External Balance (1015 18247)
030501 3. Fixed Exchange Rates with Relative Capital Mobility (1026 18455)
030502 4. Flexible Exchange Rates with Relative Capital Mobility (1029 18499)
04 CHAPTER 62 Foreign Exchange Rate (1045 18785)
040301 1. The Mint Parity Theory : Determination Under Gold Standard (1050 18877)
040302 2. The Purchasing Power Parity Theory (1052 18923)
040303 3. The Balance of Payments Theory (1058 19031)
05 CHAPTER 63 Foreign Exchange Rate Policy (1065 19159)
050601 Dirty Float System (1084 19492)
050602 Exchange Rate Band (1084 19494)
050603 Snake in the Tunnel (1084 19495)

Ha-Joon Chang
65 23 Things They Don't Tell You about Capitalism

01 Thing 1 There is no such thing as a free market (12 212)
02 Thing 2 Companies should not be run in the interest of their owners (20 354)
03 Thing 3 Most people in rich countries are paid more than they should be (30 529)
04 Thing 4 The washing machine has changed the world more than the internet has (36 656)
05 Thing 5 Assume the worst about people and you get the worst (44 805)
06 Thing 6 Greater macroeconomic stability has not made the world economy more stable (52 948)
07 Thing 7 Free-market policies rarely make poor countries rich (61 1110)
08 Thing 8 Capital has a nationality (70 1287)
09 Thing 9 We do not live in a post-industrial age (81 1486)
10 Thing 10 The US does not have the highest living standard in the world (92 1692)
11 Thing 11 Africa is not destined for underdevelopment (100 1833)
12 Thing 12 Governments can pick winners (110 2026)
13 Thing 13 Making rich people richer doesn’t make the rest of us richer (120 2196)
14 Thing 14 US managers are over-priced (128 2352)
15 Thing 15 People in poor countries are more entrepreneurial than people in rich countries (135 2490)
16 Thing 16 We are not smart enough to leave things to the market (144 2648)
17 Thing 17 More education in itself is not going to make a country richer (152 2802)
18 Thing 18 What is good for General Motors is not necessarily good for the United States (162 2991)
19 Thing 19 Despite the fall of communism, we are still living in planned economies (170 3126)
20 Thing 20 Equality of opportunity may not be fair (178 3284)
21 Thing 21 Big government makes people more open to change (187 3441)
22 Thing 22 Financial markets need to become less, not more, efficient (194 3582)
23 Thing 23 Good economic policy does not require good economists (203 3745)
24 Conclusion How to rebuild the world economy (211 3890)

Stephen Jarvis
66 Death and Mr Pickwick

000001 The Adventures of Peter Pickle (377 6806)

Lev Šestov
67 L’IDEA DI BENE IN TOLSTOJ E NIETZSCHE

01 Introduzione di Andrea Oppo (2 23)

L’idea di bene in Tolstoj e Nietzsche (15 208)
01 Prefazione (15 208)
02 I I Wehe allen Liebenden, die nicht noch eine (22 321)
03 II Da dove è venuto questo «senso del bene»? (30 439)
04 III Le Riflessioni a proposito del censimento di Mosca (39 570)
05 IV Ritornato nelle sue terre, Tolstoj arrivò a delle conclusioni che ci forniscono una risposta a queste domande. (46 669)
06 V Fare dei paragoni tra la nuova dottrina di Tolstoj (54 797)
07 VI L’idea fondamentale di Delitto e castigo (60 883)
08 VII Noi diciamo, per sottolineare il cambiamento avvenuto in Tolstoj, che egli è passato dall’arte alla filosofia. (71 1046)
09 VIII Veniamo ora alla filosofia dell’antipode di Tolstoj: Nietzsche. (89 1309)
10 IX Ma Nietzsche ha cercato Dio (99 1460)
11 X Tra tutti gli altri questi mezzi non possono neppure pretendere di proporsi come nuovi. (107 1582)
12 XI Dio, un Dio di cui ha bisogno colui che ha capito tutto l’orrore della propria impotenza, (116 1720)
13 XII Nietzsche fece egualmente un pellegrinaggio verso il «bene», il bene di Tolstoj, (125 1851)
14 XIII E qui, a proposito della morale, è possibile dire quello che Nietzsche ha detto a proposito della religione: la grande maggioranza degli uomini non sospetta neppure che si possano conciliare tante speranze con la morale. (138 2050)
15 XIV Fu allora che a Nietzsche venne questo pensiero a prima vista folle, (148 2194)
16 XV È qui che finisce secondo Nietzsche la filosofia (158 2339)
17 Note Introduzione (164 2432)
18 end (167 2477)
ShestovTolstNietzsche end 21

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