Sidgwick holds that intuition must justify the claims of the general happiness upon the individual, though everything subsequent is hedonistic calculus.
Balfour and Henry Sidgwick, in the Academy (xxviii.
Sidgwick, Lectures on the Philosophy of Kant (London, 1905); J.
Chem., 1896, 26, (2), p. 374) the condensation of acetone-di-propionic acid under the influence of boiling water to a diketohexamethylene propionic acid (von Pechmann and Sidgwick, Ber., 1904, 37, p. 3816).
Sidgwick, Methods of Ethics, pp. 345-349.
Sidgwick, Lectures on the Ethics of Green, Spencer and Martineau (1902); and J.
Sidgwick, Methods of Ethics and Outlines of the History of Ethics; J.
The same volume included a critical examination of the " Theory of Classical Education " by Henry Sidgwick, and an attack on compulsory Greek and Latin verse composition by F.
Sidgwick, Methods of Ethics (6th ed., 1901); Jas.
Sidgwick, Proceedings S.P.R., vol.
Sidgwick, History of Ethics (5th ed., 5902).
Sidgwick, whose brilliant defence of Grote is an indispensable supplement to the original document.
Giving a hearty general assent to Grote's theory, Sidgwick nevertheless introduces qualifications similar to some of those which are suggested in this article.
Now this last admission precludes Sidgwick from neglecting, as Grote had done, the evidence of the Euthydemus.
Sidgwick, " The Sophists," in Journ.
Shute, A Discourse on Truth (London, 1877); Alfred Sidgwick, Fallacies (London, 1883); The Use of Words in Reasoning (London, 1901); C. Sigwart, Logik (2nd ed., Freiburg-i.-Br.
The last writer who, though not a political utilitarian, may be regarded as belonging to the school of Mill is Henry Sidgwick, whose elaborate Methods of Ethics (1874) may be regarded as closing this line of thought.