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INDEX

Ability of the critic to analyze, 192– analyzing the character of the
194.

hero, 270-275; beliefs of the hero,
Adaptation of treatment to subject, 273; choice of events in hero's life
6.

for, 276–277; defining the hero's
Addison, Joseph, 233-236.

character, 266-270; deeds of the
Aids in gaining clearness in Mechan hero, 274; events in hero's life, use

isms, Processes, and Organizations, of, 275-280; friends of the hero,
169–172.

274; heredity of the hero, 270-272;
Aids in gaining interest in Mechan interests of the hero, 272; kinds

isms, Processes, and Organiza of, 257; lesson, danger of making
tions, 172-175.

one, 282; life problem of the hero,
Aids in solving the problem in Ex 258-260; object of expository bi-

pository Biography, 261–265.; ography, 258; problem, the chief,
Amiel, Frederic, 277.

of expository biography, 258–261;
Amount of expository writing, 2. problem of telling the truth, 280–
Analysis, 8, 113–143; definition of, 281; process of solving the prob-

113; enumeration as one kind of lem, 266–274; relation of events to
informal analysis, 129; equation personality, 277-278; relation of
as one kind of informal analysis, hero to society and times, 278-280;
130; formal analysis, 118; informal rhetorical form of expository bi-
analysis, 129–137; kinds of analy ography, 282–285; rhetorical value
sis, the two, 115–118; kinds of in of events, 280.
formal analysis, 129–137; object B. L. T., 102.
of informal analysis, 124; the prin- Boswell, James, 267, 279, 281.
ciples of analysis, 138–143; rela- Bradford, Gamaliel, 264, 267, 281.
tionship as a form of informal anal- Breadth of interest in writer of In-
ysis, 131; statement of a problem formal Essays, 233-234.
as a form of informal analysis, Brooke, Rupert, 234.
136; statement of significance as Brooks, Sidney, 43.
a form of informal analysis, 130; Brown, John, 238, 241.

the two virtues of analysis, 114. Browne, Sir Thomas, 262.
Analyzing the character in Exposi- Bullard, F. Lauriston, 78.
tory Biography, 270-275.

Burdick, Francis M., 76, 105.
Antin, Mary, 189.

Burroughs, John, 40, 41, 47, 224, 238,
Appreciative method of criticism, 247.
209-215.

Burton, Richard, 243.
Aumonier, Stacy, 29.

Butler, Samuel, 109.

Byron, Lord, 200, 274.
Bagehot, Walter, 229.
Balfour, Arthur James, 273.

Cannon, J. G., 140.
Barrie, Sir J. M., 241, 263.

Carlyle, Thomas, 40, 258, 265, 272,
Beethoven, Ludwig van, 278.

275, 279.
Belloc, Hilaire, 239, 244.

Catalogs, use of, 301-302.'
Biography, Expository, 257–296; aid Cause for stupidity in expository

in solving the problem of, 261-265; writing, 4, 25.

Cause, method of showing, in defini- | Defining the character of the hero in
tion, 97.

Expository Biography, 266,270.
Cautions about definitions, 80. Definition of analysis, 113; of crit-
Cavour, 266.

icism, 190; of informal

essay,
Centralization, finding the root prin 231.

ciple in mechanisms, etc., 159-162. Definition: 8, 73-112; cautions, gen-
Chesterton, Gilbert, 240, 241.

eral, about, 80; definition of, 73;
Cicero, 12.

differentia and genus, 77; difficulty
Classification, 8, 117.

in discovering genus, 74; methods
Clearness: aids in gaining, 169–172; of defining: of comparison or con-

in explaining mechanisms, etc., trast, 86; of division, 90; of elim-
157, 162.

ination, 95; of illustration, 83; of
Coleridge, Samuel T., 215.

repetition, 93; of showing origin,
Comparison and contrast, method of cause, and effect, 97; process of
in defining, 86.

definition, 74; restricting the genus,
Controlling purpose: definition of, 16; 77; two classes of, 78.

emotional reaction to, 26–33; prac- Demosthenes, 12.
tical use of, 39–47; proper use of, De Quincey, 242.
33–38; source of, 16–26; source of Dictionaries, use of, 302.
in reader's attitude, 22–25; source Dilley, Arthur U., 122.
of in subject, 16–18; source of in Douglas, Stephen A., 274.
writer's attitude, 18-22; stated in
one sentence, 37; value, relative, Economy, in note-taking, 298–299.
of sources for, 25.

Edwards, Jonathan, 27.
Cooper, James F., 196.

Elimination as a method in defini-
Corbin, John, 164.

tion, 95.
Corbin, T. W., 161, 181, 205. Eliot, George, 124–125.
Cowley, 232.

Emerson, Ralph Waldo, 1, 27, 93, 95,
Cram, Ralph Adams, 104.

98, 224, 271, 282.
Critic, the: ability to analyze, 192- Emotions, the, and the controlling
194; common sense, 195; knowl-

purpose, 26–33.
edge of the general field of criti- Encyclopædias, use of, 302.
cism, 194–195; open-mindedness, Enumeration as a form of informal
195-196.

analysis, 129.
Criticism, 190–217; ability to analyze, Equation as a form of informal

possessed by the critic, 192–194; analysis, 130.
common sense of critic, 195; criti- Escott, T. H. S., 271.
cism and comment, 91; definition Essay. See Informal Essay.
of, 190; diction in, 216–217; knowl- Events in hero's life for expository
edge of general field, possessed by biography, 275–280.
critic, 194–195; methods: apprecia- Exposition: amount of, 2; answers
tive, 209–215; historical, 196–202; questions, 1, 2; causes for stupid-
standards, 202–209; open-minded ity in writing exposition, 4, 25;
ness of critic, 195–196; practical emotions and exposition, 27; prob-
helps for writing, 215–217; range lem, the, in writing, 11; success of,
of criticism, 191.

12; task of, 9-10; truth of, 7.
Croly, Herbert, 129, 199.
Crothers, S. M., 237, 240.

Formal analysis, 118.

Franz, Robert, 276.
Da Vinci, Leonardo, 273.

Freeman, Mrs. M. E. W., 199.
Deeds of hero in Expository Biog- Friends of the hero in expository
raphy, 274.

biography, 274.

Gardiner, A. G., 19, 148, 149, 150. Jewett, Miss S. O., 199.
Garland, Hamlin, 45.

Johnson, Dr. Samuel, 81, 233.
Gissing, George, 7, 21, 84, 103, 128, Judicial criticism, here treated as
209, 214, 223, 226.

criticism by standards, 202–209.
Goethe, Johann, 270.

Judy, A. M., 151.
Goldsmith, Oliver, 267, 284, 285.
Gray, 270.

Labouchere, Henry, 9.
Green, J. R., 28, 268.

Lamb, Charles, 6, 26, 232, 235, 242,
Greenough and Kittredge, 183.

262.

Lamb, Mary, 259.
Hardy, Thomas, 294.

Lee, Robert E., 274, 277.
Haweis, the Rev. Mr., 268. Libraries: catalogues of, 301-302;
Hawthorne, Nathaniel, 126.

dictionaries, 302; encyclopædias,
Hazlitt, 195, 231, 232, 236, 238, 243. 302; use of, 301-304.
Henderson, W. H., 153, 230.

Lincoln, Abraham, 2,16, 87, 269, 270.
Henry, Patrick, 12.

Liszt, Franz, 276.
Heredity in expository biography, Lounsbury, Thomas, 205.
270-272.

Lowell, J. R., 271.
Historical method of criticism, 196– Lucke, C. E., 98, 137, 152.

202.
Holmes, O. W., 271-272.

Masefield, John, 69, 70, 71.
Howells, W. D., 107.

Materials: ordering of, 41-47; se-
Humor in the informal essay, 241 lecting of, 39–41.
242.

Mechanisms, 157–175; aids for gain-
Hungerford, Edward, 69.

ing clearness, 169–172; aids for
Hunt, Leigh, 238.

gaining interest, 172-175; cau-
Husband, Joseph, 239.

tions, 158–159; centralization, 159–
Huxley, Thomas, 44.

162; expression of root principle in

one sentence, 160-161; necessity
Illustration as a method of defini for clearness, 157-158; orders to
tion, 83.

be followed, 164–168.
Imaginative sympathy in expository Meredith, George, 241.
biography, 261-265.

Methods, in criticism: appreciative,
Informal analysis, 123–138.

209–215; historical, 196–202; stand-
Informal Essay: 231-244; breadth of ards, 202–209; in definition: com-

interest in author of, 233-234; de-parison and contrast, 86; division,
finition of, 231; humor in, 241-242; 90; elimination, 95; illustration,
nature as subject for, 238-239; not 83; origin, cause, and effect, 97;
too exhaustive, 242; not too seri repetition, 93.
ous, 240–242; not too rhetorically Middleton, Richard, 240.
strict, 242-243; people as subjects More, P. E., 115, 123.
for, 237–238; personal nature, 232- Morley, John, 18, 105–106.
233; range of subject, 237; things Morman, J. B., 85.
as subjects for, 239-240.

Mozart, W. A., 277.
Interest in writing, 2; aids to gain, in

mechanisms, processes and organ- Notes: care in taking, 300; economy
izations, 172-175; of two kinds, 3; the chief virtue, 298–299; methods

relation to underlying thought, 8. of taking, 300; space of notes, 299–
Interpreting and reporting, 6.

300.

James, William, 4, 44, 266.
Jefferies, Richard, 239.

Order of Material, 41-47.
Organizations: 157–162 (general dis-

cussion), 168-169; aids to clear- Shakespeare, William, 12, 60, 81, 257. ness, 169-172; aids to interest, Sharp, Dallas Lore, 173, 174, 237, 172-175.

238.

Shaw, G, B., 85, 102, 110, 112, 117, Parkman, Francis, 236.

146, 147, 156. Parr, 279.

Sidney, Sir Philip, 9. Partition, 8, 117.

Significance, statement of, as form of People as subjects for informal es informal analysis, 130. says, 237-238.

Slavery to printed word, 297. Pericles, 273.

Slicer, T. R., 277. Poe, E. A., 12.

Smith, Sydney, 241. Pollak, Gustav, 86, 93, 194, 222. Socrates, 263. Prelini, Charles, 170.

Sources of the controlling purpose, Problem, statement of a, in informal 16, 26. analysis, 136.

Standards, criticism by, 202–209. Problem of expository biography, Steele, Richard, 232. 248–261.

Stevenson, R. L., 6, 41, 45, 55, 58, 66, Processes: 157–162 (general discus 237, 238, 241, 257, 259, 260, 263,

sion), 162–164; aids to gaining 271, 274, 281. clearness in, 169–172; aids to gain- Strategy, the problem of, in writing, ing interest in, 172-175.

11. Sympathy, imaginative, in expository in

. Relation of hero to society and times Taft, Wm. H., 46.

in expository biography, 278–280. Talbot, F. A., 165, 168. Repetition as a method in definition, Taylor, Bert Lester, 102. 93.

Tennyson, Alfred, 26, 274. Reporting vs. interpreting, 5. Thackeray, Wm. M., 258, 284. Reynolds, Sir Joshua, 208.

Truth, as related to interest, 7-8. Rhetorical strictness absent in informal essay, 242–243.

Unification, 13–14. Rhetorical value of events in expository biography, 280.

Warner, C. D., 238, 239. Royce, Josiah, 131.

Warner, Frances L., 249. Russell, Bertrand, 90, 135, 227. Webster, Daniel, 173.

Weston, E. M., 116, 220. Sainte-Beuve, 91.

Whibley, Charles, 266, 269, 283. Scott, Sir Walter, 200.

Whistler, 212. Sedgwick, H. D., 108.

Wilson, Woodrow, 12, 176. Selection of material, 39-41. Wister, Owen, 89.

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