Volumes of The Collected Papers of Bertrand Russell

 

Use browser to search.

 


Volume 1: Cambridge Essays, 1888–99

Edited by Kenneth Blackwell, Andrew Brink, Nicholas Griffin, Richard A. Rempel and John G. Slater
London and New York: George Allen & Unwin Ltd., 1983.
Pages: xxxiv, 554.
ISBN: 978-0-04-920067-8

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. ADOLESCENT WRITINGS

1 Greek Exercises [1888–89]
Headnote to Essay Notebook (2–8)
2 How Far Does a Country’s Prosperity Depend on Natural Resources [1889]
3 Evolution as Affecting Modern Political Science [1889]
4 State-Socialism [1889]
5 The Advantages and Disadvantages of Party Government, and the Conditions Necessary for Its Success [1889]
6 “The Language of a Nation Is a Monument to Which Every Forcible Individual in the Course of Ages Has Contributed a Stone.” [1889]
7 Contentment; Its Good and Bad Points [1889]
8 Destruction Must Precede Construction [1889]

PART II. LATER PERSONAL WRITINGS

9 “A Locked Diary” [1890–94]
10 Die Ehe [1893]
11 Self-Appreciation [1897]

PART III. APOSTOLIC ESSAYS

General Headnote
12 Can We Be Statesmen? [1893]
13 Lövborg or Hedda [1894]
14 Cleopatra or Maggie Tulliver [1894]
15 Is Ethics a Branch of Empirical Psychology? [1897]
16 Seems, Madam? Nay, It Is [1897]
17 Was the World Good before the Sixth Day? [1899]

PART IV. GRADUATE ESSAYS IN EPISTEMOLOGY AND THE HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY

General Headnote to Parts IV and V
18 Paper on Epistemology I [1893]
19 Paper on Epistemology II [1893]
20 Paper on Bacon [1893]
21 Paper on History of Philosophy [1894]
22 Paper on Epistemology III [1894]
23 Paper on Descartes [1894]
24 A Critical Comparison of the Methods of Bacon, Hobbes and DesCartes [1894]
25 Paper on Bacon [1894]
26 Paper on DesCartes I [1894]
27 Paper on Descartes II [1894]
28 Paper on Hobbes [1894]
29 On the Distinction between the Psychological and Metaphysical Points of View [c.1894]

 

PART V. GRADUATE ESSAYS IN ETHICS

30 On Pleasure [1893]
31 On the Foundations of Ethics [1893]
32 The Relation of What Ought to Be to What Is, Has Been or Will Be [1893]
33 The Relation of Rule and End [1893]
34 On the Definition of Virtue [1893]
35 The Ethical Bearings of Psychogony [1894]
36 Ethical Axioms [1894]
37 The Free-Will Problem from an Idealist Standpoint [1895]
38 Note on Ethical Theory [c.1896]
39 Are All Desires Equally Moral? [c.1896]

PART VI. FELLOWSHIP AND FIRST PROFESSIONAL PAPERS

General Headnote
40 Review of Heymans, Die Gesetze und Elemente des wissen schaftlichen Denkens [1895]

41 Observations on Space and Geometry [1895]

a Introduction

b Alternative or Supplementary Introduction

c Note. On the Meaning of Apriority as Applied to Space

d Erhardt, Metaphysik, Kap. V, Pp. 226–258


42 The Logic of Geometry [1896]
43 Review of Lechalas, Étude sur l’espace et le temps [1896]
44 The À Priori in Geometry [1896]

PART VII. POLITICAL ECONOMY

General Headnote
45 Note on Economic Theory [c.1895]
46 German Social Democracy, as a Lesson in Political Tactics [1896]
47 The Uses of Luxury [1896]
48 Mechanical Morals and the Moral of Machinery [1896]
49 Review of Schmöle, Die Sozialdemokratische Gewerkschaften in Deutschland seit dem Erlasse des Sozialisten-Gesetzes [1897]

APPENDICES

I Outlines and Reports of Lectures
II What Shall I Read?
Author Index

Annotation

Textual Notes

Textual Principles and Methods

Guide to the Textual Notes

Bibliographical Index
General Index

 

The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 12 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 2: Philosophical Papers, 1896–99

Edited by Nicholas Griffin and Albert C. Lewis
Textual Apparatus Prepared by William G. Stratton
London and Boston: Unwin Hyman, 1990.
Pages: xxxix, 647.
ISBN: 978-0-415-09863-2

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. THE DIALECTIC OF THE SCIENCES (1896–99)

1 Note on the Logic of the Sciences [c.1896]
2 Various Notes on Mathematical Philosophy [1896–98]
3 Four Notes on Dynamics [c.1896]
4 Review of Hannequin, Essai critique sur l’hypothèse des atomes dans la science contemporaine [1896]
5 On Some Difficulties of Continuous Quantity [1896]
6 Review of Couturat, De l’Infini mathématique [1897]
7 On the Relations of Number and Quantity [1897]
8 The Philosophy of Matter [1897]
9 On the Conception of Matter in Mixed Mathematics [1897]
10 Motion in a Plenum [1897]
11 Why Do We Regard Time, But Not Space, as Necessarily a Plenum? [1897]
12 Review of Love, Theoretical Mechanics [1898]
13 On Causality as Used in Dynamics [1898]
14 Review of Goblot, Essai sur la classification des sciences [1898]
15 On Quantity and Allied Conceptions [1898]
16 The Classification of Relations [1899]
17 Review of Meinong, Ueber die Bedeutung des Weber’schen Gesetzes [1899]

PART II: AN ANALYSIS OF MATHEMATICAL REASONING (1898)

18 An Analysis of Mathematical Reasoning Being an Inquiry into the Subject-Matter, the Fundamental Conceptions, and the Necessary Postulates of Mathematics [1898]

 

a Manuscript Material

b Typescript Material

c Fragments of Early Drafts

PART III: PHILOSOPHY OF MATHEMATICS (1898–99)

19 On the Principles of Arithmetic [1898]
20 The Fundamental Ideas and Axioms of Mathematics [1899]

a Synoptic Table of Contents

b Notes and Drafts

c Fragments of Part I

PART IV: GEOMETRY (1898–99)

21 On the Constituents of Space and Their Mutual Relations [1898]
22 Are Euclid’s Axioms Empirical? [1898]
23 Note on Order [1898]
24 Notes on Geometry [1899
25 The Axioms of Geometry [1899

APPENDICES

I French Texts
II Miscellaneous Notes
III Extracts from Russell’s Mathematical Notebook of 1896
IV Lost Papers
V Versos from Paper 3
VI Reading Lists for the Philosophy of Dynamics [c.1897]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
Symbols Index
General Index

 

The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 12 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 3: Toward the “Principles of Mathematics”, 1900–02

Edited by Gregory H. Moore
London and New York: Routledge, 1993.
Pages: lviii, 895.
ISBN: 978-0-415-09405-4

 

 

Illustrations
Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. DRAFTS OF THE PRINCIPLES OF MATHEMATICS

General Headnote

1 The Principles of Mathematics, Draft of 1899–1900

Part I Number

Part II Whole and Part

Part III Quantity

Part IV Order

Part V Continuity and Infinity

Part VI Space and Time

Part VII Matter and Motion


2 Part I of the Principles, Draft of 1901
3 Plan for Book I: The Variable [1902]

PART II. ABSOLUTE SPACE AND TIME

General Headnote
4 Is Position in Time Absolute or Relative? [1900]
5 The Notion of Order and Absolute Position in Space and Time [1901]
6 Is Position in Time and Space Absolute or Relative? [1901]

PART III. AFTER PEANO: FOUNDATIONS OF MATHEMATICS

General Headnote
7 On the Notion of Order [1901]
8 The Logic of Relations with Some Applications to the Theory of Series [1901]
9 Recent Italian Work on the Foundations of Mathematics [1901]
10 Recent Work on the Principles of Mathematics [1901]
11 Lecture II. Logic of Propositions [1901]
12 General Theory of Well-Ordered Series [1902]
13 On Finite and Infinite Cardinal Numbers [1902]
14 Continuous Series [1902]
15 On Likeness [1902]

PART IV. GEOMETRY

16 Note [1902]
17 The Teaching of Euclid [1902]
18 Geometry, Non-Euclidean [1902]




 

PART V. GENERAL PHILOSOPHY

General Headnote
19 Review of Schultz, Psychologie der Axiome [1900]
20 Leibniz’s Doctrine of Substance as Deduced from His Logic [1900]
21 Review of Boutroux, L’Imagination et les mathématiques selon Descartes [1901]
22 Review of Hastie, Kant’s Cosmogony [1901]
23 Do Psychical States Have Position in Space? [1902]

APPENDICES

I Identity and Diversity

.1 Do Differences Differ?

.2 On Identity

.3 Logic Founded on Diversity

.4 On a Logic Founded on Diversity

.5 Logic Founded on Diversity
II An Assault on Russell’s Paradox
III Notes on Implication and Classes

.1 Note on all and Formal Implication

.2 The Variable

.3 Note on Class

.4 Analytic Theory of aCb

.5 Classes, Implication, and Formal Implication
IV French Text of Paper 5
V Draft and French Text of Paper 8

.1 On the Logic of Relations with Applications to Arithmetic

 and the Theory of Series

.2 Sur la logique des relations avec des applications à la

théorie des séries
VI Outline of Paper 9
VII Draft and French Text of Paper 12

.1 On the General Theory of Well-Ordered Series

.2 Théorie générale des séries bien ordonnées
VIII French Text of Paper 16
IX Geometry

.1 On Geometry and Dimensions

.2 Geometry in the 1901–02 Lectures
X Logic and Methodology as a Subject for the B.Sc. Degree
XI General Theory of Functions

Missing and Unprinted Texts
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
Symbols Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 12 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 4: Foundations of Logic, 1903–05

Edited by Alasdair Urquhart
With the assistance of Albert C. Lewis
London and New York: Routledge, 1994.
Pages: lii, 743.
ISBN: 978-0-415-09406-1

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. EARLY FOUNDATIONAL WORK

1 Classes [1903]

a Draft of *12 to *16

b *12.5 etc.

c General Theory of Classes


2 Relations [1903]

3 Functions [1903]

a Functions and Objects

b Primitive Propositions for Functions

c No Greatest Cardinal

d Functional Complexes

e Complexes and Functions



PART II. THE ZIG-ZAG THEORY

4 Outlines of Symbolic Logic [1904]
5 On Functions, Classes and Relations [1904]
6 On Functions [1904]
7 Fundamental Notions [1904]
8 On the Functionality of Denoting Complexes [1904]
9 On the Nature of Functions [1904]
10 On Classes and Relations [1905]

PART III. THE THEORY OF DENOTING

11 On the Meaning and Denotation of Phrases [1903]
12 Dependent Variables and Denotation [1903]
13 Points about Denoting [1903]
14 On Meaning and Denotation [1903]
15 On Fundamentals [1905]
16 On Denoting [1905]



 

PART IV. PHILOSOPHY OF LOGIC AND MATHEMATICS

17 Meinong’s Theory of Complexes and Assumptions [1904]
18 The Axiom of Infinity [1904]
19 Non-Euclidean Geometry [1904]
20 The Existential Import of Propositions [1905]
21 The Nature of Truth [1905]
22 Necessity and Possibility [1905]
23 On the Relation of Mathematics to Symbolic Logic [1905]

PART V. PHILOSOPHICAL REVIEWS

24 Recent Work on the Philosophy of Leibniz [1903]
25 Review of Couturat, Opuscules et fragments inédits de Leibniz [1904]
26 Review of Geissler, Die Grundsätze und das Wesen des Unendlichen in der Mathematik und Philosophie [1903]
27 Principia Ethica [1903]
28 The Meaning of Good [1904]
29 Review of Delaporte, Essai philosophique sur les géométries non-euclidiennes [1904]
30 Review of Hinton, The Fourth Dimension [1904]
31 Review of Petronievics, Principien der Metaphysik [1905]
32 Science and Hypothesis [1905]
33 Review of Poincaré, Science and Hypothesis [1905]
34 Review of Meinong and Others, Untersuchungen zur Gegenstandstheorie und Psychologie [1905]

APPENDICES

I Frege on the Contradiction
II Comments on Definitions of Philosophical Terms
III Sur la relation des mathématiques à la logistique

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 12 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 5: Toward “Principia Mathematica”, 1905–08

Edited by Gregory H. Moore
London and New York: Routledge, 2014
Pages: c, 954
ISBN: 978-0-415-82098-1

 

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. NO-CLASSES THEORIES AND SUBSTITUTIONAL THEORIES, 1905–06

1 The Theory of Implication [1905–06]
2 On Some Difficulties in the Theory of Transfinite Numbers and Order Types [1905–06]

3 Early Work on the Substitutional Theory [1905]

a A Letter to Hardy on Substitution

b On Substitution

 

4 Developing the Substitutional Theory [1906–07]

a Substitution

b A Theory ofDetermination

c *20ff.

d Verbal Definitions

e A Paradox of the Substitutional Theory

 

5 Two Drafts on Substitution [1906]

a On Substitution

b A Partial Draft

 

6 A Paper Withdrawn from Publication [1906]

a On the Substitutional Theory of Classes and Relations: Abstract

b On the Substitutional Theory of Classes and Relations


7 Logic in Which Propositions Are Not Entities [1906]
8 On the Functional Theory of Propositions, Classes and Relations [1906]
9 The Paradoxes of Logic [1906]
10 Multiplicative Axiom [1906]

11 The Paradox of the Liar [1906]

a The Paradox of the Liar

b A Partial Draft


12 List of Propositions [1906]

PART II. THEORIES OF TRUTH, 1906–08

13 Two Reviews of Joachim [1906]

a What is Truth?

b Review of Joachim, The Nature of Truth


14 On the Nature of Truth [1907]
15 The Nature of Truth [1907]
16 William James’s Conception of Truth [1908]

PART III. FROM SUBSTITUTIONAL THEORIES TO THE RAMIFIED THEORY OF TYPES, 1906–08

17 Corrections Required in Present Work [1906]

18 Early Drafts on the Theory of Types [1906–08]

a Types

b On Types

c Notes on Types

d Fourth Theory

e Individuals

 

19 Fundamentals [1907]
20 The Regressive Method of Discovering the Premises of Mathematics [1907]
21 “If ” and “Imply”, A Reply to Mr. MacColl [1908]
22 Mathematical Logic as Based on the Theory of Types [1908]

23 Partial Drafts of Principia Mathematica [c.1908]

a *10. Theory of One Apparent Variable

b Deduction of Theory of Propositions of Higher Type from That of Those of Lower Type

c *27. The Hierarchy of Types

d *92. The Schröder–Bernstein Theorem

e *130. Selections from Relations



PART IV. REVIEWS ON FOUNDATIONS OF MATHEMATICS

24 M. Poincaré’s Science et Hypothèse [1906]

25 Two Reviews of MacColl [1906]

a Review of MacColl, Symbolic Logic and Its Applications, in the Athenaeum

b Review of MacColl, Symbolic Logic and Its Applications, in Mind


26 Review of Pastore, Logica formale dedotta dalla considerazione di modelli meccanici [1906]
27 The Study of Logic [1906]

28 Two Reviews of Meinong [1905–06]

a Review of Meinong, Über die Erfahrungsgrundlagen unseres Wissens [1906]

b Review of Meinong, Über die Stellung der Gegenstandstheorie im System der Wissenschaften [1907]


29 Mr. Haldane on Infinity [1908]

PART V. OTHER PHILOSOPHICAL REVIEWS AND WRITINGS

30 Is Reason Irrational? [1906]
31 Metaphysics for the Man of Action [1907]
32 Spinoza’s Moral Code [1907]
33 Newton’s Philosophy [1908]
34 Determinism and Morals [1908]
35 Review of Essays, Philosophical and Psychological, in Honor of William James [1908]
36 A Reply to Dr. Schiller [1908]

APPENDICES

I Les Paradoxes de la logique [1906]
II Comments on Definitions of Philosophical Terms [1905–06]
III Notes on Ward’s Comments on The Principles of Mathematics [1905]
IV Berry’s Letters to Russell [1904–10]

Missing and Unprinted Texts
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
Symbols Index
General Index

 

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 6: Logical and Philosophical Papers, 1909–13

Edited by John G. Slater
with the assistance of Bernd Frohmann
London and New York: Routledge, 1992.
Pages: lxix, 562.
ISBN: 978-0-415-08446-8

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. LOGIC AND THE PHILOSOPHY OF MATHEMATICS

1 The Theory of Logical Types [1910]
2 The Philosophical Importance of Mathematical Logic [1911]
3 On the Axioms of the Infinite and the Transfinite [1911]
4 What is Logic? [1912]
5 Reply to Koyré [1912]
6 Review of Reymond [1909]
7 Review of Carus [1910]
8 Review of Mannoury [1910]
9 A Medical Logician [1912]

PART II. THE PROBLEM OF MATTER

10 On Matter [1912]
11 Nine Short Manuscripts on Matter [1912–13]

PART III. METAPHYSICS AND EPISTEMOLOGY

12 On the Nature of Truth and Falsehood [1909]
13 The Basis of Realism [1911]
14 Analytic Realism [1911]
15 Knowledge by Acquaintance and Knowledge by Description [1911]
16 On the Relations of Universals and Particulars [1912]
17 The Nature of Sense-Data: A Reply to Dr. Dawes Hicks [1913]
18 On the Notion of Cause [1913]

PART IV. ETHICS

19 The Elements of Ethics [1909]
20 Spinoza [1910]

PART V. CRITIQUE OF PRAGMATISM

21 Pragmatism [1909]
22 The Philosophy of William James [1910]

 

23 Review of James’s Memories and Studies [1911]
24 Pragmatism and Logic [1912]
25 Review of James’s Essays in Radical Empiricism [1912]
26 Review of Boutroux [1912]

PART VI. CRITIQUE OF THE PHILOSOPHY OF BERGSON

27 The Professor’s Guide to Laughter [1912]
28 The Philosophy of Bergson [1912]
29 Metaphysics and Intuition [1913]
30 Mr. Wildon Carr’s Defence of Bergson [1913]

PART VII. CRITIQUE OF IDEALISM

31 Some Explanations in Reply to Mr. Bradley [1910]
32 The Philosophy of Theism [1912]
33 Hegel and Common Sense [1912]
34 The Philosophy of Good Taste [1912]
35 The Twilight of the Absolute [1913]
36 Philosophy Made Orthodox [1913]

APPENDIXES

I F.C.S. Schiller’s Replies to Papers 21 and 24 [1909–12]
II Preface to Philosophical Essays [1910]
III F.H. Bradley’s Criticism of Russell and His Reply to Russell [1910–11]
IV Sur les axiomes de l’infini et du transfini [1911]
V Le Réalisme analytique [1911]
VI G. Dawes Hicks’s “The Nature of Sense-Data” [1911]
VII Remarks on Opening the Section [1912]
VIII “Réponse à M. Koyré” [1912] and an English Translation of “Sur les Nombres de M. Russell” by A. Koyré
IX “On Mr. Russell’s Reasons for Supposing that Bergson’s Philosophy is Not True” by H. Wildon Carr

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 16 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 7: Theory of Knowledge: The 1913 Manuscript

Edited by Elizabeth Ramsden Eames in collaboration with Kenneth Blackwell
London and Boston: George Allen & Unwin
Pp.: lv, 258.
ISBN: 978-0-415-10450-0

 

 

Foreword
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. ON THE NATURE OF ACQUAINTANCE

Chap. I Preliminary Description of Experience
Chap. II Neutral Monism
Chap. III Analysis of Experience
Chap. IV Definitions and Methodological Principles in Theory of Knowledge
Chap. V Sensation and Imagination
Chap. VI On the Experience of Time
Chap. VII On the Acquaintance Involved in Our Knowledge of Relations
Chap. VIII Acquaintance with Predicates
Chap. IX Logical Data

PART II. ATOMIC PROPOSITIONAL THOUGHT

Chap. I The Understanding of Propositions
Chap. II Analysis and Synthesis
Chap. III Various Examples of Understanding

 

Chap. IV Belief, Disbelief, and Doubt
Chap. V Truth and Falsehood
Chap. VI Self-Evidence
Chap. VII Degrees of Certainty

APPENDICES

A.1 Course Description—Theory of Knowledge
A.2 Course Description—Advanced Logic
A.3 Outline—Theory of Knowledge
A.4 Diagrams—Relation and Judgment
A.5 Outline—Atomic Propositional Thought/Molecular Propositional Thought
A.6 Outline—Molecular Thought
A.7 Outline—Theory of Knowledge Lectures, Part II
B.1 Draft Paper—Props Complex
B.2 Diagrams—Relation and Judgment
C Reconstructed Table of Contents

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 14 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 8: The Philosophy of Logical Atomism and Other Essays, 1914–19

Edited by John G. Slater
London and Boston: George Allen & Unwin, 1986
Pages: xl, 418
ISBN: 978-0-04-920074-6

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. THEORY OF KNOWLEDGE AND PHILOSOPHICAL METHOD

1 The Relation of Sense-Data to Physics [1914]
2 Mysticism and Logic [1914]
3 Preface to Poincaré, Science and Method [1914]
4 On Scientific Method in Philosophy [1914]
5 The Ultimate Constituents of Matter [1915]
6 Letter on Sense-Data [1915]
7 Note on C.D. Broad’s Article in the July Mind [1919]

PART II. REVIEWS

8 Competitive Logic [1914]
9 Review of Ruge et al., Encyclopedia of the Philosophical Sciences [1913]
10 Mr. Balfour’s Natural Theology [1914]
11 Idealism on the Defensive [1917]
12 Metaphysics [1917]
13 A Metaphysical Defence of the Soul [1917]
14 Pure Reason at Königsberg [1918]
15 Review of Broad, Perception, Physics, and Reality [1918]
16 Professor Dewey’s Essays in Experimental Logic [1919]

PART III. THE PHILOSOPHY OF LOGICAL ATOMISM

17 The Philosophy of Logical Atomism [1918]

 

PART IV. TOWARDS THE ANALYSIS OF MIND

18 Manuscript Notes [1918]

a On Sensations and Ideas

b Behaviourism and Knowledge

c Introspection as a Source of Knowledge

d Three Notes on Memory

e Views as to Judgment, Discarding the Subject

f Belief and Judgment

g Three Subjects

h Propositions

i Thoughts on Language, Leading to Language of Thought


19 On “Bad Passions” [1919]
20 On Propositions: What They Are and How They Mean [1919]

APPENDIXES

I C.D. Broad’s Paper on Phenomenalism [1915]
II Bertrand Russell’s Notes on the New Work He Intends to Undertake [1918]
III Philosophical Books Read in Prison [1918]
IV Duddington’s Letter on Existence [1918]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 9: Essays on Language, Mind and Matter, 1919–26

Edited by John G. Slater
with the assistance of Bernd Frohmann
London and Boston: Unwin Hyman, 1988
Pages: xl, 658
ISBN: 978-0-415-09917-2

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. PHILOSOPHY OF MIND AND PSYCHOLOGY

1 Analysis of Mind [1919]
   Headnote to Three Short Manuscripts (24)
2 Miscellaneous Notes [1919]
3 Analysis of Knowing [1919]
4 Points on Memory [1919]
   Headnote to Reviews of Two Psychology Books (56)
5 Feeble-Minded and Others [1920]
6 What Constitutes Intelligence? [1923]
7 Mr. Bertrand Russell’s Analysis of Mind [1922]
8 Instinct and the Unconscious [1922]
9 Dr. Schiller’s Analysis of The Analysis of Mind [1922]
10 Behaviourism [1923]
   Headnote to Two Reviews of Broad (1112)
11 Mind and Matter [1925]
12 Review of C.D. Broad, The Mind and Its Place in Nature [1926]
13 Behaviourism and Values [1926]

PART II. LOGIC, EPISTEMOLOGY AND SEMANTICS

   Headnote to Two Reviews of Bosanquet (1415)
14 Is Logic Deductive? [1920]
15 The Nature of Inference [1920]
16 The Meaning of “Meaning” [1920]
17 Mathematical Philosophy [1920]
18 Introduction to Wittgenstein’s Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus [1921]
19 Review of J.M. Keynes, A Treatise on Probability [1922]
20 Physics and Perception [1922]
   Headnote to Two Reviews of Ogden and Richards (2122)
21 The Mastery of Words [1923]
22 The Meaning of Meaning [1926]
23 Vagueness [1923]
   Headnote to Two Working Papers for the Second Edition of Principia Mathematica (2425)
24 Truth-Functions and Meaning-Functions [1923]
25 What is Meant by “A believes p”? [1923]
26 Logical Atomism [1924]
27 Perception [1926]
28 Theory of Knowledge [1926]

PART III. SCIENCE, MATHEMATICS AND THE PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE

   Headnote to Five Papers on Relativity Theory (2933)
29 Einstein’s Theory of Gravitation [1919]
30 The Relativity Theory of Gravitation [1920]
31 The Theory of Relativity [1922]
32 Einstein [1923]
33 Philosophical Consequences of Relativity [1926]
   Headnote to Reviews of Four Books on the Theory of Relativity (3437)
34 Relativity, Scientific and Metaphysical [1922]
35 Science and Metaphysics [1923]
36 The New Gravitation [1924]
37 Relativity in Dialogue Form [1926]
   Headnote to Four Papers on the Atom (3841)
38 The Interior of the Atom [1923]
39 The Atom: Its Structure and Its Problems [1923]
40 Atoms in Modern Physics [1924]
41 The Structure of the Atom [1925]
   Headnote to Reviews of Four Books on Science and Mathematics (4245)
42 Review of C.D. Broad, Scientific Thought [1923]
43 The Beginnings of Mathematics [1924]
44 Natural Laws [1924]
45 Leonardo as a Man of Science [1926]
46 The Philosophical Analysis of Matter [1925]

 

47 Introduction to Vasiliev’s Space Time Motion [1924]
48 Materialism, Past and Present [1924]
49 Preface to Nicod’s La Géométrie dans le monde sensible [1924]
   Headnote to Reviews of Burtt and Whitehead (5052)
50 The Dogmas of Naturalism [1925]
51 Relativity and Religion [1926]
52 Is Science Superstitious? [1926]

PART IV. ETHICS, POLITICS AND RELIGION

   Headnote to Reviews of Two Books in Political Philosophy (5354)
53 Philosophers and Rebels [1919]
54 Philosophy and Virtue [1919]

55 Review of Clutton-Brock [1919]

a The Mystic Vision [1919]

b The Mystic Vision [1919]


   Headnote to Two Reviews of Lossky (5657)
56 The Possibility of Knowledge [1919]
57 Is Knowledge Intuitive? [1919]
58 Is There an Absolute Good? [1922]
   Headnote to Reviews of Two Books in Ethics (5960)
59 What is Morality? [1922]
60 Does Ethics Influence Life? [1924]
61 Psychology and Politics [1926]
62 A Russian Communist Philosopher [1926]

PART V. HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY AND INDIVIDUAL PHILOSOPHERS

63 The Religion of Neo-Platonism [1919]
   Headnote to Two Reviews of Aristotelian Society Publications (6465)
64 Philosophy and the Soul [1919]
65 A Microcosm of British Philosophy [1919]
   Headnote to Three Reviews of Joad (6668)
66 Common-Sense Philosophy [1919]
67 Philosophy without Paradox [1919]
68 A Philosophic Realist [1919]
   Headnote to Reviews of American, British and Irish Philosophers (6973)
69 The Noble Army of Philosophers [1919]
70 The Wisdom of Our Ancestors [1920]
71 Analytic and Synthetic Philosophers [1922]
72 Philosophic Idealism at Bay [1922]
73 The Christian Warrior [1922]
   Headnote to Five Reviews of Santayana (7478)
74 The Aroma of Evanescence [1922]
75 What Constitutes Rationality? [1923]
76 A Synthetic Mind [1923]
77 Mephistopheles and the Brute [1923]
78 A New System of Philosophy [1923]
79 From Comte to Bergson [1922]
80 Lord Balfour on Methodological Doubt [1923]
   Headnote to Reviews of Three Books on Eastern Philosophy (8182)
81 Philosophy in India and China [1923]
82 Early Chinese Philosophy [1923]
83 Philosophy in the Twentieth Century [1924]

APPENDIXES

I “A New Theory of Measurement” [1919]
II Two Letters on “The Mystic Vision” [1919]
III Syllabuses of Lecture Courses [1919–26]
IV F.C.S. Schiller’s “Mr. Russell’s Psychology” [1922]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 10: A Fresh Look at Empiricism, 1927–42

Edited by John G. Slater with the assistance of Peter Köllner
London and New York: Routledge, 1996
Pages: xxxvii, 886
ISBN: 978-0-415-09408-5.

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL WRITINGS

1 Things That Have Moulded Me [1927]
2 How I Came By My Creed [1929]
3 My Religious Reminiscences [1938]

PART II. HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE

4 Events, Matter, and Mind [1927]
5 Had Newton Never Lived [1927]
6 Einstein [1928]
7 The Future of Science [1928]
  Headnote to Four Reviews of Eddington (811)
8 Physics and Theology [1929]
9 Review of Sir Arthur Eddington, The Nature of the Physical World [1928]
10 Review of Sir Arthur Eddington, The Expanding Universe [1933]
11 Scientific Certainty and Uncertainty [1935]
12 Review of James Jeans, The Mysterious Universe [1930]
13 Determinism and Physics [1936]

14 Headnote to Papers 14a14b

a Philosophy and Common Sense [1938]

b Philosophy and Common Sense [1938]

PART III. LOGIC AND PROBABILITY THEORY

15 Mr. F.P. Ramsey on Logical Paradoxes [1928]
16 A Tribute to Morris Raphael Cohen [1927]
17 Probability and Fact [1930]
  Headnote to Two Reviews of Ramsey (1819)
18 Review of Ramsey, The Foundations of Mathematics [1931]
19 Review of Ramsey, The Foundations of Mathematics [1931]
20 Congress of Scientific Philosophy [1936]
21 On Order in Time [1936]
22 On the Importance of Logical Form [1938]
23 Dewey’s New Logic [1939]

PART IV. EDUCATIONAL THEORY

24 How Behaviourists Teach Behaviour [1928]
25 The Application of Science to Education [1928]

PART V. WRITINGS CRITICAL OF RELIGION

26 Why I Am Not a Christian [1927]
27 Bertrand Russell’s Confession of Faith [1927]
28 What Is the Soul? [1929]
29 Why Mr. Wood Is Not a Freethinker [1929]
30 Has Religion Made Useful Contributions to Civilization? [1929]
31 Is Religion Desirable? [1929]
32 Morality and Religion [1929]
33 Science and Religion [1935?]
34 Need Morals Have a Religious Basis? [1937]
35 The Existence and Nature of God [1939]

PART VI. EPISTEMOLOGY AND METAPHYSICS

36 Physics and Metaphysics [1928]
37 On the Value of Scepticism [1928]
38 Bertrand Russell Replies [1929]
39 Analysis of Mind [1932]
40 The Decrease of Knowledge [1935]
41 Headnote to Three Papers on “Useless” Knowledge [1933– 35]

 

a The Social Importance of Culture [1933]

b On Curious Learning [1934]

c “Useless Knowledge” [1935]


42 The Limits of Empiricism [1936]
43 Philosophy and Grammar [1936]
44 Philosophy’s Ulterior Motives [1937]
45 On Verification [1938]
46 The Relevance of Psychology to Logic [1938]
47 Non-Materialistic Naturalism [1942]

PART VII. ETHICS AND POLITICS

48 How Will Science Change Morals? [1928]
49 Democracy and Emotion [1929]
50 Is There a New Morality? [1929]
51 How Science Has Changed Society [1932]
  Headnote to Four Papers on Ethics and Law for the Hearst Newspapers (5255)
52 On Utilitarianism [1933]
53 Individualist Ethics [1933]
54 Respect for Law [1933]
55 Competitive Ethics [1934]
56 The Philosophy of Communism [1934]
57 The Ancestry of Fascism [1935]
58 Freedom and Government [1940]
59 On Keeping a Wide Horizon [1941]

PART VIII. HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY

60 Philosophy in the Twentieth Century [1936]
61 Plato in Modern Dress [1937]
62 The Philosophy of Santayana [1940]
  Headnote to Four Dialogues with Fellow Authors (6366)
63 Hegel: Philosophy of History [1941]
64 Descartes: A Discourse on Method [1942]
65 Benedict de Spinoza: Ethics [1942]
66 Lewis Carroll: Alice in Wonderland [1942]

PART IX. THE “HOW-TO” SERIES

  Headnote to Three “How-To” Papers (6769)
67 How To Become a Philosopher [1942]
68 How To Become a Logician [1942]
69 How To Become a Mathematician [1942]

APPENDIXES

I Syllabus for Lecture Course [1927]
II “Achilles and the Tortoise” by F.P. Ramsey [1927]
III “Sweet Treasonableness” by S.D. Schmalhausen [1928]
IV “The Scientific Society” by Bertrand Russell [1933]
V Report in Fabian News of Paper 57 [1935]
VI [Manuscript 220.016640] [1937?]
VII Two Letters by Hyman Levy [1938]
VIII “The Relevance of Psychology to Logic” by R.B. Braithwaite [1938]
IX John Dewey’s Reply to Paper 23 [1939]
X Santayana’s Reply to Paper 62 [1940]
XI “A Philosophy for You in These Times” [1941]
XII Notes on Descartes for Paper 64 [1942]
XIII Notes for Lewis Carroll Broadcast, Paper 66 [1942]
XIV Nine Manuscripts Preliminary to Paper 42 [1936]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 6 November 2019.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 11: Last Philosophical Testament, 1943–68

Edited by John G. Slater with the assistance of Peter Köllner
London and New York: Routledge, 1997
Pages: xxx, 859
ISBN: 978-0-415-09409-2

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL AND SELF-CRITICAL WRITINGS

  Headnote to Three Contributions to The Philosophy of Bertrand Russell (12b)
1 My Mental Development [1944]

2 Russell’s Replies

a Reply to Criticisms [1944]

b Addendum to My “Reply to Criticisms” [1965]


3 My Own Philosophy [1946]
4 The Faith of a Rationalist [1947]
5 Am I an Atheist or an Agnostic? A Plea for Tolerance in the Face of New Dogmas [1949]
  Headnote to Four Autobiographical Broadcasts (69)
6 Why I Took to Philosophy [1955]
7 Some Philosophical Contacts [1955]
8 Beliefs: Discarded and Retained [1955]
9 My Debt to German Learning [1955]

PART II. NON-DEMONSTRATIVE INFERENCE

  Headnote to Five Papers on Non-Demonstrative Inference (1014)
10 Project of Future Work [1943]
11 Postulates of Scientific Method [1943]
12 Non-Deductive Inference [1945?]
13 Postulates of Scientific Inference [1948]
14 Note on Non-Demonstrative Inference and Induction [1959]
15 The Nature and Origin of Scientific Method [1948]

PART III. ON SOME OF HIS YOUNGER CONTEMPORARIES

  Headnote to Two Papers on Logical Positivism (1617)
16 Logical Positivism [1945]
17 Logical Positivism [1950]
  Headnote to Two Reviews of Ayer (1819)
18 Review of A.J. Ayer, Language, Truth and Logic [1947]
19 Light versus Heat [1954]
20 Ludwig Wittgenstein [1951]

PART IV. ON SOME OF HIS OLDER CONTEMPORARIES

21 Foreword to Feibleman, Introduction to Peirce’s Philosophy [1946]
  Headnote to Three Papers on Whitehead (2224)
22 Whitehead and Principia Mathematica [1948]
23 Alfred North Whitehead [1952]
24 A Sage’s Table-Talk [1954]
25 Reminiscences of McTaggart [1948]
26 George Santayana [1953]
  Headnote to Two Papers on G.E. Moore (2728)
27 Prof. G.E. Moore/Influence on Lord Russell [1958]
28 The Influence and Thought of G.E. Moore [1959]
29 Preface to Le Probleme logique de l’induction, Jean Nicod [1961]

PART V. METAPHYSICS AND EPISTEMOLOGY

30 Headnote to Two Papers on Philosophy

a Philosophy [1945?]

b Philosophy [1945?]


31 Hume [1946]
32 Mind and Matter in Modern Science [1945]
33 The Problem of Universals [1946]
34 Rewards of Philosophy [1948]
35 Mind and Matter [1950]
36 The Principle of Individuation [1950]
37 Perception [1957]
38 Notes on Philosophy [1960]

PART VI. LOGIC AND THE PHILOSOPHY OF MATHEMATICS

39 Preface to William Kingdon Clifford, The Common Sense of the Exact Sciences [1946]
40 Review of Rupert Crawshay-Williams, The Comforts of Unreason [1947]
41 William of Occam: Empiricist and Democrat [1949]

 

42 When Is an Opinion Rational? [1950]
43 Is Mathematics Purely Linguistic? [1950]
44 Mathematical Infinity [1958]

PART VII. ETHICS AND POLITICS

45 The Thinkers Behind Germany’s Sins [1944]
46 What Is Democracy? [1946]
  Headnote to Papers 4748
47 Philosophy for Laymen [1946]
48 Comments on Articles on Philosophy [1947]
49 A Plea for Clear Thinking [1947]
50 Philosophy and Politics [1947]
51 Review of Amber Blanco White, Ethics for Unbelievers [1949]
52 Le Philosophe en temps de crise [1950]
53 Freedom and the Philosopher [1951]
54 Reason and Passion [1952]
55 The Idea of Progress [1953]
56 The Spirit of Inquiry [1953]
57 A Philosophy for Our Time [1953]
58 Knowledge and Wisdom [1954]
59 The Duty of a Philosopher in This Age [1964]

PART VIII. JOHN STUART MILL

  Headnote to Eight Papers on John Stuart Mill (6067)
60 John Stuart Mill and the Idea of Liberty [1948]
61 Mill on Liberty [1950]
62 John Stuart Mill: On Liberty [1951]
63 The Saint of Rationalism [1954]
64 A Good-Hearted Philosopher [1954]
65 Influence of John Stuart Mill [1955]
66 John Stuart Mill [1955]
67 A Discussion on Liberty [1956]

PART IX. CRITIQUE OF RELIGION

68 The Existence of God [1948]
69 Is There a God? [1952]
70 What is an Agnostic? [1953]
71 Do Science and Religion Conflict? [1954]
72 Preface to Why I am Not a Christian [1957]

PART X. ALBERT EINSTEIN

  Headnote to Eight Papers on Einstein (7380)
73 Einstein and the Theory of Relativity [1949]
74 Man of the Half-Century? I Choose Einstein [1950]
75 Albert Einstein [1955]
76 The Greatness of Albert Einstein [1955]
77 Preface to Einstein on Peace [1960]
78 Statement on Einstein [1964]
79 Broadcast Concerning Einstein [1965]
80 Foreword to The Born–Einstein Letters [1968]

PART XI. CRITIQUE OF ORDINARY LANGUAGE PHILOSOPHY

  Headnote to Six Papers on Ordinary Language Philosophy (8186)
81 The Cult of “Common Usage” [1953]
82 Philosophical Analysis [1956]
83 Logic and Ontology [1957]
84 Mr. Strawson on Referring [1957]
85 What is Mind? [1958]
86 Introduction to Ernest Gellner, Words and Things [1959]

APPENDIXES

I “Philosophy for Lay Students” by W.B. Gallie [1947]
II Le Principe d’individuation [1950]
III Un Filosofo de Buon Cuore [1954]
IV Foreword to Logic and Knowledge [1956]
V “Infinity” by E.R. Emmet [1957]
VI [Manuscript RA1 220.016640]
VII Russell’s Notes on Warnock, Strawson, Ryle and Gellner
VIII Russell’s Last Philosophical Writing [1968]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 6 November 2019.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 12: Contemplation and Action, 1902–14

Edited by Richard A. Rempel, Andrew Brink and Margaret Moran
London and Boston: George Allen & Unwin
Pages: lv, 612
ISBN: 978-0-415-10462-3

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. “ASHES OF DEAD HOPES”

1 Journal [1902–05]

PART II. “REFUGE IN PURE CONTEMPLATION”

2 The Pilgrimage of Life [1902–03]

a The Return to the Cave

b Untitled

c Untitled

d The Worship of Truth

e The Message of Nature

f Untitled

g Duty and Fate

h Wisdom

i The Past

j Untitled

k The Two Races of Man

l Untitled

m Untitled

n The Communion of Saints

o Untitled

p The Ocean of Life

q Austerity

r Gentleness

s The Forgiveness of Sins

t The Atonement

u Religion


3 The Education of the Emotions [c. 1902]
4 The Free Man’s Worship [1903]
5 On History [1904]
6 The Study of Mathematics [1907]

PART III. “OF THE TWO NATURES IN MAN”

7 Prisons [1911]

a Untitled Outline

b Contemplation

c Action and Contemplation

d Freedom and Bondage

e Prisons I

f The Good


8 The Essence of Religion [1912]
9 The Perplexities of John Forstice [1912]
10 Mysticism and Logic [1914]

PART IV. DEFENCE OF FREE TRADE

General Headnote
11 Literature of the Fiscal Controversy [1904]
12 The Tariff Controversy [1904]
13 Mr. Charles Booth on Fiscal Reform [1904]
14 Old and New Protectionism [1904]
15 International Competition [1904]

 

16 Mr. Charles Booth’s Proposals for Fiscal Reform [1904]
17 Mr. Gerald Balfour on Countervailing Duties [1904]

PART V. LIBERALISM AND WOMEN’S SUFFRAGE

General Headnote
18 On the Democratic Ideal [c. 1906]
19 The Status of Women [c. 1906]
20 The Wimbledon By-Election [1907]
21 After the Second Reading [1908]
22 Mr. Asquith’s Pronouncement [1908]
23 Liberalism and Women’s Suffrage [1908]
24 The Present Situation [1909]
25 Should Suffragists Welcome the People’s Suffrage Federation? [1909]
26 Address to the Bedford Liberal Association [1910]
27 Anti-Suffragist Anxieties [1910]

PART VI. OTHER EDWARDIAN CONTROVERSIES

28 Religion and Metaphysics, review of McTaggart [1906]
Headnote to Reviews of Robertson (2930)
29 A History of Free Thought, review of Robertson [1906]
30 Freethought Ancient and Modern, review of Robertson [1906]
31 The Development of Morals, review of Hobhouse [1907]
32 Garibaldi’s Defence of the Roman Republic, review of Trevelyan [1907]
Headnote to Reviews of Chatterton-Hill (3334)
33 The Politics of a Biologist, review of Chatterton-Hill [1907]
34 Biology and Politics, review of Chatterton-Hill [1908]
35 Memories and Studies, review of James [1911]
36 Dramatic and Utilitarian Ethics [1911]
37 The Professor’s Guide to Laughter, review of Bergson [1912]
38 The Place of Science in a Liberal Education [1913]

39 The Ordination Service [1913–14]

a The Proposed Change in the Ordination Service [1913]

b Mr. Russell’s Reply [1913]

c Inspiration [1914]


40 Clio, A Muse, review of Trevelyan [1913]

APPENDICES

I Press Clippings of Russell’s Free Trade Speeches [1904]
II Comments on Sociological Papers [1904–05]
III Press Clippings on the Wimbledon By-Election [1907]
IV Meeting at Cambridge [1907]
V Deputation to Mr. Asquith [1908]
VI A Protest from the Voteless [1910]
VII Women’s Suffrage [1911]
VIII Persia [1911]
IX Protest Against the Prosecutions [1912]
X Letters from Professor Gwatkin [1913–14]
XI The Harvard Crimson Interview [1914]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 13: Prophecy and Dissent, 1914–16

Edited by Richard A. Rempel
with the assistance of Bernd Frohmann, Mark Lippincott, Margaret Moran
London and Boston: Unwin Hyman, 1988
Pages: xciii, 680
ISBN: 978-0-415-10463-0

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I: 4 AUGUST–24 DECEMBER 1914

1 Friends of Progress Betrayed
2 The Rights of the War
3 Will This War End War? Not Unless the Democracy of Europe Awakens
4 War: The Cause and the Cure. Rulers Cannot Be Trusted with Peace Negotiations
5 Our Foreign Office. The Need of Democratic Control
6 Armaments and National Security
7 Belgian Professors in Cambridge
8 Fear As the Ultimate Cause of War
9 Why Nations Love War
10 War, the Offspring of Fear
11 Letter to C.A. Reed
12 Possible Guarantees of Peace
13 Peace and Goodwill Shall Yet Reign

PART II: 1915

14 The Ethics of War
15 Can England and Germany Be Reconciled after the War?
16 The Policy of the Allies
17 Mr. Russell’s Reply to His Critics
18 Is a Permanent Peace Possible?
19 The Reconciliation Question
20 A True History of Europe’s Last War
21 Mr. Bertrand Russell and the Ethics of War
22 To Avoid Future Wars
23 A Notable Gathering
24 Lord Northcliffe’s Triumph
25 How America Can Help to Bring Peace
26 The Future of Anglo-German Rivalry
27 The Philosophy of Pacifism
28 War and Non-Resistance
29 On Justice in War-Time. An Appeal to the Intellectuals of Europe
30 The International Review
31 The War and Non-Resistance. A Rejoinder to Professor Perry
32 Edith Cavell
  Headnote to Two Papers on Cambridge Controversies (3334)
33 Two Letters
34 Mr. Russell Replies
35 Review of Gilbert Parker, The World in the Crucible
  Headnote to Two Critiques of British Foreign Policy (3637)

36 The Unpublished Critique

a Principles and Practice in Foreign Policy

b Origins of War [Outline]


37 The Policy of the Entente, 1904–1914: A Reply to Professor Gilbert Murray

PART III: 1 JANUARY–7 DECEMBER 1916

38 Syllabuses for Eight Lectures on Principles of Social Reconstruction

a Philosophy of Social Reconstruction [Sent to Lawrence]

b Philosophy of Social Reconstruction [Sent to Ogden]

c Principles of Social Reconstruction [Sent to Ogden]

d A Course of Eight Lectures on Principles of Social Reconstruction


39 Principles of Social Reconstruction
40 Disintegration and the Principle of Growth
41 What Is Wanted
42 Conscription

 

  Headnote to Two Papers on Pacifism (4344)
43 Mr. Russell’s Reply
44 North Staffs’ Praise of War
45 The Danger to Civilization
46 Principles of Social Reconstruction and Notes for Harvard Lectures
  Headnote to First Papers for the No-Conscription Fellowship (4748)
47 Reply to “Academicus” on Conscientious Objectors
48 A Clash of Consciences
49 Two Years’ Hard Labour for Refusing to Disobey the Dictates of Conscience [The Everett Leaflet]
50 Practical War Economy
51 Will They Be Shot?
52 “Folly, Doctor-Like, Controlling Skill”
53 The Nature of the State in View of Its External Relations
54 Adsum Qui Feci
55 Liberty of Conscience
  Headnote to Papers on Russell’s Trial for the Everett Leaflet (5657)

56 Two Accounts of the Trial

a Courtroom Defence of the Everett Leaflet

b Rex v. Bertrand Russell


57 What Bertrand Russell Was Not Allowed to Say
  Headnote to Three Tributes to the Conscientious Objectors (5860)
58 An Appeal on Behalf of Conscientious Objectors
59 Mr. Tennant on the Conscientious Objectors
60 The Question of the Conscientious Objectors
  Headnote to Two Calls for Peace Negotiations (6162)
61 Why Not Peace Negotiations?
62 What Are We Fighting For?
63 The Cardiff Speech
64 British Politics
65 Hon. Bertrand Russell Says When Fate of Constantinople Is Settled
66 The Conscientious Objector
67 Rex v. Russell
68 Clifford Allen and Mr. Lloyd George
69 Meeting with General Cockerill
70 Bertrand Russell and the War Office
  Headnote to Two Papers from the Northern Lecture Tour (7172)
71 The World As It Can Be Made [Syllabus]
72 Foreword to Political Ideals
73 What We Stand For
74 Mr. Russell’s Lectures
75 Mr. Bertrand Russell’s Case
76 The NCF and the Political Outlook

APPENDIXES

I Cambridge Support [1914]
II Popular Responsibility for War [1915]
III Cause of Wars [1915]
IV Letter from 36 Sympathizers [1916]
V Memorandum for Private Deputation to the Prime Minister at the House of Commons [1916]
VI NCF Ideals [1916]
VII Bertrand Russell’s Advice [1916]
VIII Says War Will Have Bad Effect upon Education [1916]
IX Agenda for Meeting of National Committee of the NCF [1916]
X Fear Makes War [1916]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 14: Pacifism and Revolution, 1916–18

Edited by Richard A. Rempel, Louis Greenspan, Beryl Haslam, Albert C. Lewis, Mark Lippincott
London and New York: Routledge, 1995.
Pages: lxxxii, 630.
ISBN: 978-0-415-09410-8

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. PEACE DIPLOMACY AND AMERICA

General Headnote
1 The Momentum of War [1916]
2 Letter to President Wilson [1916]
3 Why Do Men Persist in Living? [1917]
4 Two Ideals of Pacifism [1917]
5 The Logic of Armaments [1917]
6 For Conscience Sake [1917]
7 The Pacifist at Large [1917]
8 The Future of The Tribunal [1917]
9 President Wilson’s Statement [1917]
10 Why the War Continues [1917]
11 The Prospects of the N.C.F. in the New Year [1917]
12 Prefatory Note [1917]

PART II. THE SPECTRE OF DOMESTIC CONSCRIPTION AND THE ABSOLUTIST CHALLENGE

General Headnote

13 Universal National Service [1917]

a Universal National Service [1917]

b General Policy [1917]

c Industrial Conscription [1917]

d Letter to NCF Divisional and Branch Secretaries [1917]


14 The Government and Absolute Exemption [1917]
15 National Service [1917]
16 Liberty and National Service [1917]
17 The Position of the Absolutists [1917]

18 Letters to Home Office Camps [1917]

a To N.C.F. Camp Secretaries [1917]

b To Camp Secretaries [1917]

c Letter to Camp Secretaries on Home Office Work Centres [1917]


19 War and Individual Liberty [1917]
20 Saul Among the Prophets (i) [1917]
21 Conscientious Objectors [1917]

PART III. RUSSIA LEAVES THE WAR

General Headnote
22 Russian Charter of Freedom [1917]
23 Russia Leads the Way [1917]
24 The Evils of Persecution [1917]
25 The Conscientious Objector: Reply to E.A. Wodehouse [1917]
26 The New Hope [1917]
27 America’s Entry into the War [1917]

PART IV. INDIVIDUAL WITNESS OR COLLECTIVE ACTION

General Headnote
28 The Importance of Mental Growth [1917]
29 Should the N.-C.F. Abstain from All Political Action? [1917]

30 Home Office Camps and Slacking [1917]

a Memorandum to the National Committee [1917]

b Draft Letter to Home Office Camps [1917]


31 Resistance and Service [1917]
32 To the Russian Revolutionaries [1917]
33 The Russian Revolution [1917]
34 Report of Visit to Princetown [1917]
35 How to Destroy Prussian Militarism [1917]
36 The Value of Endurance [1917]
37 Letter of Resignation [1917]
38 Russia and Peace [1917]
39 Absolutist Conscientious Objectors [1917]

PART V. A SUMMER OF HOPE

General Headnote
40 Tribute at Leeds [1917]
41 Lord Derby and Leeds [1917]
42 Conscientious Objectors: Lord Derby and the Absolutists [1917]
43 The Chances of Peace [1917]
44 The Price of Vengeance [1917]
45 The Military Authorities and the Absolutists [1917]
46 Introduction to Clifford Allen’s On Active Service [1917]
47 Pacifism and Economic Revolution [1917]
48 Leeds Aftermath [1917]
49 The Renewed Ill-Treatment of “C.O.’s” [1917]
50 A Pacifist Revolution? [1917]
51 Pacifism and Revolution [1917]
52 ‘I Appeal unto Caesar’ [1917]
53 The Fall of Bethmann-Hollweg [1917]
54 The International Situation [1917]
55 Chancellor and Premier [1917]

PART VI. POLITICAL IDEALS

General Headnote
56 Political Ideals [1916]

 

57 Capitalism and the Wages System [1917]
58 Pitfalls in Socialism [1917]
59 Individual Liberty and Public Control [1917]
60 National Independence and Internationalism [1917]

PART VII. THE COALITION’S COUNTER-OFFENSIVE AGAINST DISSENT

General Headnote
61 “Crucify Him! Crucify Him!” [1917]
62 The Russian Revolution and International Relations [1917]
63 C.O. Hunger Strikes [1917]
64 The International Situation: The Pope’s Peace Note [1917]
65 Imperialist Anxieties [1917]
66 The N.-C.F. Greets the Delegates of Inter-Allied Socialist Conference [1917]
67 Self-Discipline and Self-Government [1917]
68 Six Months for Spreading Truth [1917]
69 Secret Diplomacy [1917]
70 The Charge of Anarchy [1917]
71 The Kaiser’s Reply to the Pope [1917]
72 Is Nationalism Moribund? [1917]
73 Asia and the War [1917]
74 The Times on Revolution [1917]
75 Count Czernin’s Speech [1917]
76 A Valuable Suggestion by the Bishop of Exeter [1917]
77 The People and Peace [1917]

PART VIII. THE NEW DICTATORSHIP OF OPINION

General Headnote
78 Saul Among the Prophets (ii) [1917]
79 Will Conscription Continue After the War? [1917]
80 The International Outlook [1917]
81 A New Tribunal for Gaol Delivery [1917]
82 The New Dictatorship of Opinion [1917]
83 Who Is the British Bolo? [1917]
84 Boloism in Power [1917]
85 The Sanctity of Conscience [1917]
86 Lord Lansdowne’s Letter [1917]
87 Military Training in Schools [1917]
88 The Government’s “Concessions” [1917]
89 Freedom or Victory? [1917]
90 International Opinion During 1917 [1917]
91 The N.-C.F. Christmas Card [1917]

PART IX. RUSSELL CHARGED: DISSENT IN DISARRAY

General Headnote
92 The German Peace Offer [1918]
93 The Bolsheviks and Mr. Lloyd George [1918]
94 Letter to the Morning Post [1918]
95 Draft of Defence [1918]

96 Statements by Bertrand Russell [1918]

a Statement by Bertrand Russell [1918]

b Statement by Bertrand Russell [1918]

PART X. RUSSELL IN PRISON

General Headnote
97 Human Character and Social Institutions [1918]
98 Despair in Regard to the World [1918]
99 On a Review of Sassoon [1918]
100 The International Outlook (ii) [1918]
101 The Single Tax [1918]
102 For Any One Whom It May Interest [1918]
103 The State God [1918]

PART XI. EPILOGUE: THE LEGACIES OF THE CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTORS

General Headnote
104 Why Are the C.O.’s Not Released? [1919]
105 What the Conscientious Objector Has Achieved [1919]
106 What the C.O. Stands For [1920]

APPENDIXES

I Joint Advisory Council: A United Policy [1916]
II The Position in the Home Office Camps [1917]
III Russia’s Charter of Freedom [1917]
IV Guild Socialism and Education [1917]
V Conscientious Objectors: The “Absolutists” and the “Ungenuines” [1917]
VI Resolution on Home Office Camps [1917]
VII Clifford Allen’s Defence [1917]
VIII Plans for the People’s Party [1917]
IX Draft Memorandum to Lloyd George [1917]
X Question for the House of Commons [1917]
XI Re-organisation of Information Bureau [1917]
XII What We Stand For: Second Manifesto of the No-Conscription Fellowship [1917]
XIII Russell’s Requests to Brixton Prison Authorities [1918]
XIV To All Members of the Fellowship [1919]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 5 November 2019.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 15: Uncertain Paths to Freedom: Russia and China, 1919–22

Edited by Richard A. Rempel and Beryl Haslam with the assistance of Albert C. Lewis and Andrew Bone
London and New York: Routledge, 2000.
Pages: ci, 684.
ISBN: 978-0-415-09411-5

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. POST-WAR REALITIES

1 Intellectual Guidance for the Masses [1919]
2 The Biology of War [1919]
3 Dreams and Facts [1919]
4 Democracy and Efficiency [1919]
5 Philosophers and Rebels [1919]
6 Democracy and Direct Action [1919]
7 Philosophy and Virtue [1919]
8 The Noble Army of Philosophers [1919]
9 “The Biology of War” [1919]
10 The Infancy of Socialism [1919]
11 New Powers and Old Frontiers [1919]
12 Taking Dr. Rabagliati to Task [1919]
13 The Triumph of Common Sense [1919]
14 Germany Before the War [1919]
15 An Englishman’s China [1919]
16 Liberty and Law [1919]
17 Why I Am a Guildsman [1919]
18 Holy Russia [1919]
19 The Seamy Side of Revolution [1919]
20 The Philosopher King [1919]
21 How Great Men Are Expected to Feel [1919]
22 “The Same Door—” [1919]
23 The Anatomy of Desire [1919]
24 Heroic Adventure in the Antarctic [1920]
25 Civilization and the Class Struggle [1920]
26 Feeble-Minded and Others [1920]
27 The God Demos [1920]
28 A Product of Environment [1920]
29 To Save an Innocent Man [1920]
30 Food and the Man [1920]
31 Religious Evolution [1920]
32 Socialism and Liberal Ideals [1920]

PART II. PILGRIMAGE TO RUSSIA: HOPES AND DISILLUSIONMENT

33 Journal of Trip to Russia [1920]
34 British Labour Delegation to Russia and the Illness of Mr. Clifford Allen [1920]
35 Impressions of Soviet Russia [1920]
36 Why Russia Endures Bolshevism [1920]
37 Industry in Undeveloped Countries [1920]
38 To the Editor of Shanghai Life [1920]
39 Bolshevism—Some Light on the Theory [1920]
40 The Uses of Education [1921]
41 The Prospects of Bolshevik Russia [1921]
42 Why I Support the Labour Party [1921]
43 The Practice and Theory of Bolshevism [1921]
44 Communist Ideals [1921]
45 The Relief of the Russian Famine [1921]

PART III. CHINA AT THE CROSSROADS

46 First Impressions of China [1920]
47 The Happiness of China [1921]
48 To the Editor of the New Republic [1921]

 

49 Magdeleine Marx’s Book on Woman [1921]
50 China’s Road to Freedom [1921]
51 Capitalism in South China [1921]
52 Mr. Bertrand Russell and the Japanese Press [1921]
53 Ireland and Japan [1921]
54 Japan, U.S.A., and Us [1921]
55 China and the Powers [1921]
56 The Future of China [1921]
57 A Plea for China [1921]
58 China and Chinese Influence [1921]
59 The Problems of China [1921]
60 Is Chinese Independence Possible? [1921]
61 Sketches of Modern China [1921]
62 How Washington Could Help China [1921]
63 Reconstruction in China [1922]
64 China’s Entanglements [1922]
65Tuchuns”, Not “Teachers” [1922]
66 As a European Radical Sees It [1922]

PART IV. THE DOMESTIC RADICAL

67 Hopes and Fears as Regards America [1922]
68 Communism and Society [1922]
69 Free Thought and Official Propaganda [1922]
70 The Prevention of War [1922]
71 Communism by Stages [1922]
72 The World and the War-Dragon [1922]
73 Chinese Problems [1922]
74 The Christian Warrior [1922]
75 Bring Us Peace [1922]
76 Motive in Industry: A Reply to Professor Einstein [1922]
77 Instinct and the Unconscious [1922]

78 Two Election Leaflets [1922]

a To the Electors of Chelsea [1922]

b Why Thinking People Vote Labour [1922]


79 What Is Morality? [1922]

APPENDIXES

I Problem: To Produce in Two Nations a Mutual Will to War [1919]
II Déclaration d’Indépendance de l’Esprit [1919]
III Clarté [1920]
IV La Civilisation et la lutte des classes [1920]
V Letters from Russia [1920]
VI Cabinet Report [1920]
VII Letter from China [1920]
VIII The Essence and Effect of Religions [1921]
IX Science of Social Structure [1921]
X The Dream [1921]
XI Two Interviews on the Far East [1921]
XII National “Hands Off Russia” Committee [1921]
XIII Russell’s “Death” in China [1921]
XIV Silesia: A Protest [1921]
XV Appeal for Inkpin [1922]
XVI “No More War” International Demonstrations [1922]
XVII Coalition Split Was a Sham [1922]
XVIII An Appeal to the Electors of Rushcliffe [1922]

Lost Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 16: Labour and Internationalism, 1922–25

IN PROGRESS
Edited by Nicholas Griffin

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. ARTICLES IN “LA NACIÓN

1 A Review of the European Situation [1923]
2 Anglo-French Amenities [1923]
3 Psychological Dangers in Europe [1923]
4 Preparing for the Next War [1923]
5 Possibilities of Fascismo [1923]
6 Europe’s Race towards Disaster [1923]
7 On the British Note of August 13 [1923]
8 The Defeat of International Legality [1923]
9 Mr. Baldwin and the General Elections [1923]
10 Great Britain’s Economic Difficulties [1923]
11 What a Labour Government Can and Cannot Do [1924]
12 The British Labour Government [1924]
13 Bertrand Russell Explains the Consequences of the Dawes Report [1924]
14 Hopes of Peace [1924]
15 The International Problems Which MacDonald Must Resolve [1924]
16 The Restoration of Peace in Europe [1924]
17 On Democracy and Government [1924]
18 The Achievements of the First Labour Government [1924]
19 The New British Government [1925]
20 British Policy under the New Government [1925]
21 The British Empire and the League of Nations [1925]

PART II. THE PROBLEM OF THE WEST IN CHINA

22 Eastern and Western Ideals of Happiness [1924]
23 Bertrand Russell Hits Back [1923]
24 The Boxer Indemnity and Chinese Education [1923]
25 Missionary Influence in China [1923]
26 Chinese and Western Ideals of Life [1923]
27 Our Promises to China [1924]

28 Headnote to Two Papers

a British Imperialism in China [1924]

b Letter to the Daily Herald [1924]

 

29 Two Reviews of Stephen King-Hall, Western Civilization and the Far East, and a Reply [1924]

a What Really Is Happening in China [1924]

b Asia and the White Man [1924]

c Why He Distrusts “Gentlemen” [1924]


30 The Far Eastern Problem [1924]
31 Future Cultural Relations of East and West [1924]
32 A Dawes Plan for China? [1924]
33 Letter to Mr. Yuen Ren Chao [1925]

PART III. AMERICA

34 Controversy at Harvard University [1924]

a Bertrand Russell Scores Intellectual Quarantine [1924]

b An Open Letter to the President of Harvard University [1924]


35 An Attempt to Convert Kentucky [1924]
36 Americanization [1924]
37 Impressions of America [1924]
38 The American Intelligentsia [1924]
39 Democracy in Prisons [1924]
40 Is America Becoming Imperialistic? [1924]

PART IV. REASON AND SOCIETY

41 Herd Instinct and Acquisitiveness [1922]
42 Instinct, Habit, and Intelligence [1922]
43 Tolstoy’s Domestic Problems [1923]

44 Law, Censorship and the Birth Control Movement

a The Case of Margaret Sanger [1923]

b Birth Control Prosecutions [1923]

c Birth Control and the Law [1923]

d Socialism and Birth Control [1923]

e Message to Middle Western States Birth Control Conference [1923]

f Birth Control [1924]


45 Preface to American edition of A Free Man’s Worship [1923]
46 Life as an Art [1923]
47 Can Men Be Rational? [1923]
48 The Recrudescence of Puritanism [1923]
49 Bertrand Russell’s Address to the Students of Edinburgh [1923]

50 The Effect of Science on Social Institutions

a The Effect of Science on Social Institutions [Outline] [1923]

 

b The Effect of Science on Social Institutions [Lecture]

[1923]


51 Biology and Religion [1923]
52 Dogmatic and Scientific Ethics [1924]
53 The Case against Islam [1924]

54 On History

a How to Read History [1924]

b Study of the Past [1924]


55 A Motley Pantheon [1924]
56 Machines and the Emotions [1924]
57 Mechanism and Life [1924]
58 Three Ways to the World [1924]
59 Ethics and the Drama [1924]
60 The Medicine Man [1924]
61 The Teacher and the Administrator [1924]
62 Could We Settle Everything by Compromise? [1924]
63 How To Be Free and Happy [1924]
64 Freedom versus Authority in Education [1924]

65 Socialism and Education [1925]

a Socialism and Education [Outline]

b Socialism and Education [Fragment]

PART V. THE PRACTICE AND THEORY OF POLITICS

66 The Philosophy of Conservatism [1922]
67 Slavery or Self-Extermination [1923]
68 What a Labour Government Could Do with the Universities [1923]
69 A Pensions Grievance [1923]
70 To the Electors of Chelsea [1923]
71 Introduction to The Spiritual Basis of Democracy [1924]
72 What Is Socialism? [1924]
73 The Politics of Oil [1924]
74 The Need for Political Scepticism [1924]
75 An Impression [of Lenin] [1924]
76 Psychology and Politics [1924]
77 French Policy Since Versailles [1924]
78 The Government and Scientific Research [1924]
79 How to Save Civilization [1924]
80 British Policy in the Near East [1924]
81 How to Secure World-Peace [1924]
82 What Is Wrong with Western Civilization? [1924]
83 The European Chaos [1924]
84 Causes of Modern War [1924]
85 Is the British Labour Government Revolutionary? [1924]
86 Bolshevism and the West [1924]
87 Government by Propaganda [1924]
88 Under Which Flag? [1924]
89 Appreciation of E.D. Morel [1924]
90 English Politicians and Writers on the Conservative Government’s Rejection of the Ratification of the Anglo-Soviet Agreement [1924]
91 British Labour’s Lesson [1924]

APPENDIXES

Translations, Notes and Drafts

I Spanish Texts of La Nación Articles [1923–25]
II Statement Suggested by Bertrand Russell [1923]
III Science and Civilization [1923]
IV Memorandum on Wei-Hai-Wei [1924]
V Education and Peace [1924]
VI Is Labour Government Revolutionary? [1924]
VII Notes for Speeches [1924]

Interviews

VIII World Peace through Birth Control [1922]
IX Blames U.S.A. for Distress [1924]
X Science Man’s Destroyer [1924]
XI American Interviews [1924]
XII Interview in Tokyo Nichi-Nichi
XIII Fate of Boxer Indemnity [1924]
XIV Baldwin Cabinet Hit for Diverting Boxer Indemnity [1925]

Multiple-Signatory Texts

XV Universal Disarmament [1923]
XVI Destitution in Germany [1923]
XVII The Death of E.D. Morel

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 17: Authority versus Enlightenment, 1925–27

IN PROGRESS
Edited by Nicholas Griffin


 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

1 Life in the Middle Ages [C25.03]
2 The Novels We Read [C25.06]
3 Two Forecasts [C25.07]
4 The New Economic Policy in Soviet Russia [C25.09]
5 The Chinese Amritsar [C25.11]
6 Count Keyserling Surveys the World [C25.13]
7 Deliver China from Her Bondage [C25.14]
8 Those Questions Again! [C25.15]
9 Fair Play for the Chinese [C25.16]
10 British Policy in China [C25.17]
11 China Asserts Herself [C25.19]
12 Now Is the Time! [C25.20]
13 The World Wags for Webb [C25.20a]
14 Defend Dismissed Reader [C25.22]
15 Trotsky On Our Sins [C26.04]
16 Freedom in Society [C26.06]
17 What Is Happening in China? [C26.07]
18 An Agricultural Religion? [C26.08]
19 A Hundred Years Hence [C26.09]
20 What Shall We Educate For? [C26.11]
21 The Foreign Wolf in the Chinese Sheepfold [C26.12]
22 A Vigorous Attempt to Free Education from the Taint of Class [C26.13]
23 Capitalism—Or What? [C26.14]
24 On the Use of a General Strike [C26.15]
25 Bertrand Russell Tells How General Strike Affected the British People [C26.17]
26 Bertrand Russell Tells Why England Is Friendly to Jews [C26.19]
27 Is Carlyle’s Fame Enduring? [C26.20]
28 Bertrand Russell Explains True Meaning of Education [C26.22]
29 When Science Rules Us [C26.25]
30 Bertrand Russell Thinks America Will Rule the World in the Future [C26.26]
31 The White Peril in China [C26.27]
32 The Harm That Good Men Do [C26.28]
33 [Birth Control] [C26.30]
34 What I Think of America [C26.31]
35 Are We Living in a Decadent Age? [C26.33]

 

36 The Institution of Marriage Is Here to Stay [C26.34]
37 The Future Development of Asia [C26.35]
38 Should We Let the Scientists Govern? [C27.02]
39 Rewards and Punishments in Education [C27.03]
40 Bertrand Russell on the Decalogue [C27.04]
41 The Case for Withdrawing Our Forces [C27.05]
42 Force in China [C27.06]
43 Where Is China Going? [C27.07]
44 Democracy of the Future [C27.08]
45 British Folly in China [C27.09]
46 Why Psychoanalysis Is Popular [C27.10]
47 To Modern Parents [C27.11]
48 From the Stone Age to 1927 [C27.12]
49 Is Literature a Dead Art? [C27.15]
50 The Danger of Creed Wars [C27.17]
51 “Democracy Is Not Played Out!” [C27.18]
52 Birth Control and Housing [C27.18a]
53 The Babies Nobody Wants [C27.19]
54 Marx Not Responsible for Russian Communism [C27.20]
55 The New Life That Is America’s [C27.21]
56 Are Men and Women Equal? [C27.22]
57 [The Future] [C27.23]
58 Bolshevism As a Philosophy of Life [C27.24]
59 The Training of Young Children [C27.26]
60 Russell Opposed to Bolshevism [C27.27]
61 British Aristocracy Will Last As Long As the Monarchy [C27.29]
62 What I Believe [A49]
63 The Ethics of Birth Control [B23]
64 Freedom in Society [B24]
65 Letters from Russian Prisons [B26]
66 The Underworld of State [B27]
67 Twenty Years of Social Pioneering [B30]
68 China in Revolt [B33]
69 Modern Writers At Work [B45]

APPENDIXES

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 14 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 18: Behaviourism and Education, 1927–31

IN PROGRESS
Edited by William Bruneau and Stephen Heathorn

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. BEACON HILL SCHOOL

1 Prospectus for Beacon Hill School

a Beacon Hill School [1927]

b Beacon Hill School [1929]


2 A Bold Experiment in Child Education [1927]
3 The Bertrand Russell School [1930]

4 Headnote to Free Speech in Childhood

a Free Speech in Childhood [1931]

b “Free Speech in Childhood” (1) [1931]

c “Free Speech in Childhood” (2) [1931]

d “Free Speech in Childhood” (3) [1931]

PART II: EDUCATIONAL THEORY AND PRACTICE

5 Education and the Good Life [1927]
6 How Behaviourists Teach Behaviour [1928]
7 The Application of Science to Education [1928]
8 Watson Versus Freud in Education [1928]
9 Intelligence Tests [1928]
10 Do the Thing That’s Nearest ... [1928]
11 Mr. Russell Replies [1929]
12 What I Am Teaching My Children About War [1930]
13 The Mental Health of the Child from the Standpoint of the Teacher [1930]
14 Compulsory Military Training [1930]
15 Russell on True Function of Modern Education [1930]
16 Introduction to The New Generation [1930]

PART III. CHARACTER TRAINING

17 Early Education and Child Welfare [1930]
18 Why Pre-School Children Ought to Go to School [1928]
19 Education Without Sex Taboos [1927]
20 Mr. Bertrand Russell Replies [1928]
21 On the Evils Due to Fear [1929]
22 Stoicism and Mental Health [1929]
23 Idealism for Children [1929]
24 Why Is Modern Youth Cynical? [1930]
25 If My Children Are Happy, Intelligent, and Decent [1931]
26 Modern Tendencies in Education [1931]

PART IV. ON PARENTING

27 Are Parents Bad for Children? [1930]
28 Do Men Want Children? [1930]
29 Children and the Truth [1931]
30 Miss Mannin on Children [1931]

PART V. ON MARRIAGE AND DIVORCE

31 British Thinker Champions Ben Lindsey’s Plan [1927]
32 My Own View of Marriage [1928]
33 Romance—And So to the Divorce Court! [1928]
34 Is Modern Marriage a Failure? [1930]
35 Debate! Is Modern Marriage a Failure? [1930]
36 What Is to Be Done About Divorce? [1930]

PART VI. SCIENCE, FAITH AND THE FUTURE OF CIVILIZATION

37 Are Old Men Fit to Rule the World? [1927]
38 Russell Tells Why Eugenics is Not Popular [1927]
39 Does the World Progress? [1927]
40 Our Free Press! [1928]
41 Is Life Worth Living? [1928]
42 The Ego, The Family and the Nation [1928]
43 Speech to the Rationalist Press Association [1928]
44 Bringing Socialism up to Date [1928]
45 Count Keyserling’s Appraisal of Europe and Himself [1928]

 

46 Tolstoy—A Modern Hebrew Prophet [1928]
47 On Catholic and Protestant Sceptics [1928]
48 Revolution by Intelligence [1928]
49 What Faith Means [1928]
50 What Will the World Be Like a Hundred Years Hence? [1928]
51 Western Civilization: Whither is it Going? [1928]
52 Whither Mankind [1928]
53 My Vision of the Future [1929]
54 What is Western Civilization? [1929]
55 Freudianism [1929]
56 Are Insects Intelligent? [1929]
57 Do We Need a New God? [1929]
58 Disenchantment [1929]
59 Science and Taboo [1929]
60 The Sedentary Age [1929]
61 The World Man Lives In [1929]
62 Anatole France [1929]
63 Politics and Theology [1930]
64 Religion and Happiness [1930]
65 The Unending Quest [1930]
66 Barriers to Culture [1931]
67 Nice People [1931]
68 The Golden Book of Tagore [1931]
69 Hunger and Love [1931]

PART VII. AMERICA AND MODERNITY

70 Is America Giving a Chance to Individuality? [1928]
71 The Optimism of America [1928]
72 The Americanization of Europe Is Inevitable [1928]
73 The Cinema as a Moral Influence [1929]
74 Wasted Idealism [1929]
75 Sacco and Vanzetti [1929]
76 Modern Homogeneity [1930]
77 Thirty Years From Now [1930]
78 Alexander Berkman [1930]

PART VIII. POLITICAL COMMENTARY

79 Bertrand Russell on India As a Permanent Source of Trouble [1927]
80 Russia, Asia, and The West [1927]
81 England in China [1927]
82 The Road to Universal Peace [1928]
83 Nationalism [1928]
84 World’s Greatest Need Is Permanent Peace [1928]
85 Russell on Westernization of Turkey [1929]
86 Russell Sees Menace in Lateran Treaties [1929]
87 Socialist Government in England [1929]
88 “Macdonald Government Makes Rapid Strides” [1929]
89 Will the British Empire Last? [1930]
90 Bertrand Russell Despairs of Europe’s Future [1930]

91 The Arrest of Griffin Barry: Two Letters

a “Pour encourager les autres” [1930]

b Passports [1930]


92 Symposium on War Responsibility[1930]
93 Survey of Clergymen’s Attitudes to the Next War [1931]
94 What I Believe (1) [1927]
95 Prison Experiences [1929]
96 Confessions [1929]
97 How I Was Educated [1930]
98 My Private Decalogue [1930]
99 On “Literary Parasites” [1930]
100 Earl and Countess Russell [1931]
101 What I Believe (2) [1931]

APPENDIXES

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 19: Science and Civilization, 1931–33

IN PROGRESS

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

1 On Jealousy [1931]
2 Sex and Happiness [1931]
3 On Tourists [1931]
4 The Menace of Old Age [1931]
5 Aims and Achievements of Beacon Hill School [1931]
6 In Praise of Artificiality [1931]
7 Who May Use Lipstick [1931]
8 The Lessons of Experience [1931]
9 Hope and Fear [1931]
10 Are Criminals Worse Than Other People [1931]
11 The Advantages of Cowardice [1931]
12 The Decay of Meditation [1931]
13 Marriage and Personality [1931]
14 [Slavery in Marriage] [1931]
15 On Being a Good Boy [1931]
16 Whose Admiration Do You Desire [1931]
17 Who Gets Our Savings? [1931]
18 Are Children a Worry? [1931]
19 On Politicians [1931]
20 Keeping Pace? [1931]
21 On Snobbery [1931]
22 Plea for Mr. Gandhi’s Release [1932]
23 Christmas at Sea [1932]
24 On National Greatness [1932]
25 Is the World Going Mad? [1932]
26 Are We Too Passive? [1932]
27 Friendly Words From Bertrand Russell [1932]
28 Why We Enjoy Mishaps [1932]
29 Does Education Do Harm? [1932]
30 Are Men of Science Scientific? [1932]
31 Why We Read [1932]
32 Illegal? [1932]
33 A Manipulator’s Paradise [1932]
34 On Optimism [1932]
35 Will Capitalism Crash? [1932]
36 As Others See Us [1932]
37 Taking Long Views [1932]
38 Too Many Lectures Spoil the Student [1932]
39 How to End War [1932]
40 Sex Education in Schools [1932]
41 On Mental Differences Between Boys and Girls [1932]
42 On the Fierceness of Vegetarians [1932]
43 Where Police are Licensed Criminals [1932]
44 Bertrand Russell Thinks of War—Food—Children and His Unwanted Earldom [1932]
45 Furniture and the Ego [1932]
46 Why are We Discontent? [1932]
47 [Peano’s Death] [1932]
48 How People Economize [1932]
49 On Locomotion [1932]
50 Of Cooperation [1932]
51 Our Woman Haters [1932]
52 Should Children Be Happy? [1932]
53 The Influence of Fathers [1932]
54 On Societies [1932]
55 On Being Edifying [1932]
56 Do Dogs Think? [1932]
57 On Sales Resistance [1932]
58 Snobbery [1932]
59 Dangers of Feminism [1932]
60 On Expected Emotions [1932]
61 On Modern Uncertainty [1932]
62 On Imitating Heroes [1932]
63 The Sophistication of the Young [1932]
64 On Vicarious Asceticism [1932]
65 On Labelling People [1932]
66 Shipping Off Cornwall [1932]
67 On Smiling [1932]

 

68 Do Governments Desire War? [1932]
69 Patriots and Patro-Idiots [1932]
70 On Corporal Punishment [1932]
71 If Animals Could Talk [1932]
72 On Insularity [1932]
73 On Astrologers [1932]
74 In Praise of Idleness [1932]
75 On Protecting Children from Reality
76 The Decay of Intellectual Standards [1932]
77 Pride in Illness [1932]
78 Comments on the Basis of the Sexology Group of the Promethean Society [1932]
79 On Charity [1932]
80 The Uses of Adversity [1932]
81 On Reverence [1932]
82 On Proverbs [1932]
83 British Anti-War Council [1932]
84 On Clothes [1932]
85 Should Socialists Smoke Good Cigars? [1932]
86 A Sense of Humour [1932]
87 Love and Money [1932]
88 Interest in Crime [1932]
89 Internationalizing the Air [1932]
90 How To Become a Man of Genius [1932]
91 The Future of the Family [1933]
92 On Old Friends [1933]
93 Success and Failure [1933]
94 The Untouchables in India [1933]
95 On Feeling Ashamed [1933]
96 On Economic Security [1933]
97 Meerut Sentences [1933]
98 The Untouchables in India [1933]
99 The Modern Midas [1933]
100 On Tact [1933]
101 Changing Fashions in Reserve [1933]
102 The Meerut Case [1933]
103 0n Honour [1933]
104 The Consolations of History [1933]
105 The Governmental Mentality [1933]
106 The Influence of Technique on Politics [1933]
107 How People Take Failure [1933]
108 On Conceit [1933]
109 Reply to Our Questions [1933]
110 The Meerut Case [1933]
111 This Way to Chaos [1933]
112 On Bores [1933]
113 Psychology of Sex [1933]
114 Sport and Politics [1933]
115 The Freedom of the Press [1933]
116 Should the Public Schools Be Abolished? [1933]
117 On Reticence [1933]
118 The Good Old Days [1933]
119 Moral Indignation and the Nazis [1933]
120 On Becoming Civilized [1933]
121 On the Art of Persuading [1933]
122 Indian Prisoners [1933]
123 Modern Marriage [1933]
124 The Rights of Persons Accused of Crime [1933]
125 The Prospects of Democracy [1933]
126 The Admiration of Strength [1933]
127 Wisdom From the West [1933]
128 The Triumph of Stupidity [1933]
129 Greatest Decision I Ever Made

APPENDIXES

I A Philosopher Speaks [1931]
II What’s Wrong with Christmas

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 15 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 20: Fascism and Other Depression Legacies, 1933–34

IN PROGRESS

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

1 Meerut Prisoners [1933]
2 The Harmfulness of Political Creeds [1933]
3 On Race Hatred [1933]
4 The Spirit of Adventure [1933]
5 Freedom and Organization [1933]
6 What Makes People Likeable [1933]
7 On Self-Righteousness [1933]
8 The Limitations of Self-Help [1933]
9 On Spending Money [1933]
10 The Origin of Victorian Virtue [1933]
11 Cause of the World’s Troubles [1933]
12 On Propriety [1933]
13 I Escape from Progress [1933]
14 Some Objections to Internationalism [1933]
15 Experts and Oligarchs [1933]
16 Fugitive and Cloistered Virtue [1933]
17 Revolution without Tears [1933]
18 On Being Ashamed of Virtue [1933]
19 Men Versus Insects [1933]
20 Architecture and Social Questions [1933]
21 The Paralysis of Statesmanship [1933]
22 On Orthodoxies [1933]
23 Is Parliamentary Government Moribund? [1933]
24 Means to Ends [1933]
25 The Half-Way Emancipation of Women [1933]
26 The Cult of the Individual [1933]
27 On Being Argumentative [1933]
28 The Prevention of War [1933]
29 On Mediaevalism [1933]
30 Bertrand Russell and Communism [1933]
31 Nash’s Commentary [1933]
32 In Praise of Dullness [1933]
33 Why are Alien Groups Hated? [1933]
34 The End of Pioneering [1933]
35 Combating Cruelty [1933]
36 The Ideals of Fascism [1933]
37 Can We Think Quickly Enough? [1933]
38 On Discipline [1933]
39 [Bertrand Russell Thanks the “Forward” for Promptly Denying False Accusation Concerning Anti-Semitism] [1933]
40 On Mending Old Shoes [1933]
41 Expecting the Millennium [1933]
42 The War Mentality [1933]
43 What is Wrong with Fathers [1933]
44 The Churches and War [1933]
45 The Place of Force in the Modern World [1933]
46 The End of Prohibition [1933]
47 Bertrand Russell Takes Exception [1933]
48 On Loving Our Neighbours [1933]
49 Safety in Numbers? [1933]
50 On Self-Control [1933]
51 The Balance of Power [1933]
52 On Euthanasia [1934]
53 On Equality [1934]
54 Economic Dependence in the Family [1934]
55 The Sphere of Liberty in the Modern World [1934]
56 On the Origins of Common Customs [1934]
57 Why I Am Not a Communist [1934]
58 Religious Persecution [1934]

 

59 On Transferring One’s Anger [1934]
60 On Adult Education [1934]
61 Is Progress Assured? [1934]
62 On Curious Beliefs [1934]
63 Winter in North Wales [1934]
64 Is Anybody Normal? [1934]
65 Egoism [1934]
66 The Rule of Steel [1934]
67 What to Do with the Budget Surplus [1934]
68 Back to Nature? [1934]
69 Education and Civilization [1934]
70 Dangerous Thoughts [1934]
71 Parental Affection [1934]
72 “Changes on the School Front” [1934]
73 Japan and China [1934]
74 The State and Trade Unionism [1934]
75 British in India Like Nazis, Bertrand Russell Charges
76 Benevolence and Love of Power [1934]
77 Irrational Opinions [1934]
78 Science and Happiness [1934]
79 Social Sciences in Schools [1934]
80 Race and Nationality [1934]
81 The Problem of Leisure [1934]
82 What to Believe [1934]
83 Instinct in Human Beings [1934]
84 The School and the World [1934]
85 Fashions in Virtues [1934]
86 On Comets [1934]
87 Fear and Amusement [1934]
88 “Was Europe a Success?” [1934]
89 On Being Important [1934]
90 Europe and Africa [1934]
91 Censorship by Progressives [1934]
92 Protecting the Ego [1934]
93 Climate and Saintliness [1934]
94 Why Travel? [1934]
95 Obscure Fame [1934]
96 Insanity and Insight [1934]
97 On Ceremony [1934]
98 India and the West [1934]
99 Love of Money [1934]
100 When Men Die for Religion [1934]
101 On Specializing [1934]
102 Good Manners and Hypocrisy [1934]
103 The Decay of the Hereditary Principle [1934]
104 On Being Insulting [1934]
105 Peace Will Come to Europe if Germany Tires of Hitler [1934]
106 About Bertrand Russell’s Book [1935]
107 Why are Jews Persecuted? [1935]
108 The Uses of Abyssinia [1935]
109 Vigorous and Feeble Epochs [1935]
110 The Future of Japan [1935]
111 England’s Duty to India [1935]
112 Munitions and War [1935]
113 The Tragedy of Peace [1935]
114 Bertrand Russell on the World Chaos [1935]
115 Saving Europe from Disaster [1935]

APPENDIXES

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 16 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 21: How to Keep the Peace: The Pacifist Dilemma, 1935–38

Edited by Andrew G. Bone and Michael D. Stevenson
London and New York: Routledge, 2008
Pages: lxxxiv, 904
ISBN: 978-0-415-09417-7

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. UNCERTAIN PROSPECTS FOR PEACE

1 On Isolationism [1935]
2 Profits and War [1935]
3 Hitler’s Thirteen Points [1935]
4 Dangers in the Far East [1935]
5 Pitfalls in Security Pacts [1935]
6 The British Labour Party and Hitler [1935]
7 If You Were Foreign Minister What Would You Do about Abyssinia? [1935]

8 The Home Office, the Labour Party and Air Raid Precautions [1935]

a Your Duty in the Next War

b Air Raid Precautions

c How to Keep the Peace


9 How Not to Fight Fascism [1935]
10 Bertrand Russell Applauds U.S. Neutrality Decision [1935]
11 Keep out of War! [1935]
12 The New Alliance [1935]
13 The Dangers of Bluff [1935]
14 How to Keep Peace [1935]
15 In Lands Where Slums and Wars Are Unknown [1935]
16 Some Psychological Difficulties of Pacifism in War-Time [1935]

17 Socialism and the Planned State (Fabian Society Lecture) [1935–36]

a Lecture Outline [1935]

b The Prospects of Great Britain: Plan or No Plan [1936]

c The Prospects of a Permanent Peace [1936]


18 Peace and the World [1936]

PART II. DIARIST FOR “THE NEW STATESMAN AND NATION”

19 A Weekly Diary (1) [1935]
20 A Weekly Diary (2) [1935]
21 A Weekly Diary (3) [1935]
22 A Weekly Diary (4) [1935]
23 A Weekly Diary (5) [1935]

PART III. IDEOLOGY AND POLITICS

24 Fear of Freedom [1935]
25 Why Be Afraid of Socialism? [1935]
26 The Case for Socialism [1935]
27 Why Radicals Are Apt to Be Unpopular [1936]
28 An Obituary of Liberalism [1936]
29 Dictatorships That Pass in the Night [1936]
30 Your Liberty Is in Danger [1936]
31 Blurb for Rudolf Rocker, Nationalism and Culture [1937]
32 Two Prophets [1937]
33 Power, Ancient and Modern [1937]
34 Political Democracy [1937]
35 The Superior Virtue of the Oppressed [1937]

PART IV. ON REASON, CRUELTY AND CONSCIENCE

36 The Causes of Happiness [1935]
37 Preface to In Praise of Idleness [1935]
38 Western Civilization [1935]
39 Intolerance, Past and Present [1935]
40 Individual and Social Morality [1935]
41 Do We Survive Death? [1936]
42 Greetings on Our Jubilee [1936]
43 Is Reason “Cold”? [1936]
44 The Established Church and the Report of the Archbishops’ Commission [1936]
45 Our Brave Impatient World! [1936]
46 Is Human Life Considered More Sacred Than Formerly? [1936]
47 Man Who Stuck Pins in His Wife [1936]
48 Auto-Obituary [1936]
49 Is Brutality Increasing? [1936]
50 On Violence in Thought and Feeling [1937?]
51 On Being Modern-minded [1937]
52 Law and Conscience [1937]

53 Anti-Semitism and Nazi Germany [1937–38]

a Answers to Questions [1937]

b The Persecution of the Jews [1938]


54 Byron and the Modern World [1938]
55 What Is Happiness? [1938]

PART V. SCIENCE AND SOCIETY

56 Science Is Tottering [1935]
57 Storms and Tempests [1936]
58 Blurb for Lancelot Hogben, Mathematics for the Million [1936]
59 Reply to Mr. Gorer [1936]
60 Chemistry’s Power of Life and Death [1937]
61 The Fairly Modern Mind [1937]
62 War in the Heavens [1937]

63 Two Reviews of E.T. Bell, Men of Mathematics [1937]

a Lives of the Great Mathematicians (I)

b Lives of the Great Mathematicians (II)

 

64 “Whither Britain?” (Fabian Society Lecture) [1937]

 

a Lecture Outline

b Science and Social Institutions

PART VI. EDUCATIONAL THEORY AND PRACTICE

65 Academic and Professional Freedom [1935]
66 Lucy Martin Donnelly [1936]
67 The Future of State Education [1936]
68 Education for Democracy [1937]
69 Examinations [1937]
70 Education and Industry [1937]
71 Bringing up Parents (and Teachers) [1938]
72 What We Should Teach Our Children [1938]

PART VII. PARENTING, MARRIAGE AND SEX

73 The Break-up of the Home [1935?]
74 On Divorce [1935]

75 A Debate with G.K. Chesterton [1935]

a That Parents are Unfitted by Nature to Bring Up Their Own Children

b Who Should Bring Up Our Children?


76 On Equal Pay for Equal Work [1935]

77 The Amberley Papers: Origins and Authorship [1935–37]

a Lord and Lady Amberley [1935]

b The Amberley Papers (I) [1937]

c The Amberley Papers (II) [1937]


78 On Wife-Beating [1935]
79 Rational Sexual Ethics [1936]
80 Dangerous Passions [1936]
81 Life Begins at Two [1936]
82 Is the Family Still a Vital Part of Modern Life? [1937]

83 Review of Blum, Marriage [1937]

a Marriage Reform in France

b Blum on Marriage


84 My Son, at 15 Months, Knows 150 Words [1938]

PART VIII. PACIFISM VERSUS COLLECTIVE SECURITY

85 British Foreign Policy [1936]
86 Spain’s Civil War [1936]
87 A Turning-Point in Foreign Policy [1936]

88 Blurb for, and Review of, Freda Utley, Japan’s Feet of Clay [1936]

a Freda Utley, Japan’s Feet of Clay

b Far Eastern Imperialism

 

89 Critical Responses to Which Way to Peace? [1936–37]

a Logic of the Pacifist Case [1936]

b Which Way to Peace? (I) [1936]

c Which Way to Peace? (II) [1937]

d Pacifism or Collective Security? A Reply [1937]


90 The Paralysis of England [1936]
91 “No Continental Entanglements” [1936]
92 What 1937 Will Bring [1936]
93 Methodism and Armament Firms [1937]
94 Christianity and the Church [1937]
95 Collective “Security” [1937]

96 Russell’s Maiden Speech in the House of Lords [1937]

a Prepared Speech

b Foreign Affairs


97 Humanizing Warfare [1937]
98 A World of Fairy Tales [1937]
99 The Crisis in Foreign Policy [1938]
100 Has the League a Future? [1938]

APPENDIXES

Interviews

I Good Adults— Not Good Children [1935]
II What’s What in War; Steel, Says Russell [1935]
III War to Grip America, Says Savant Russell [1935]
IV An Interview with Bertrand Russell [1935]
V Peace and the Price to be Paid [1938]

Multiple-Signatory Texts

VI No Passport [1935]
VII Precautions for Air Raids [1935]
VIII The University Labour Federation [1935]
IX Mental Disorders [1935]
X British Institute of Philosophy [1935]
XI Foreword to What Was His Crime? The Case of Carl von Ossietzky [1936]
XII The L.C.C. and a Film [1937]
XIII Arts Peace Campaign [1938]

Miscellaneous Shorter Writings

XIV Notes for Three Articles [1937?]
XV Notes on War and Film [1938?]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 22: The CCNY Case, 1938–40

IN PROGRESS
Edited by Michael D. Stevenson

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

1 The Decline of the British Empire [1938]
2 Pythagoras [1938?]
3 England’s Perplexities [1939]
4 I Believe [1939]
5 Freedom and Government [1940]
6 Report of Lecture to UCLA Class [1940]
7 America the Next World Centre [1940?]
8 Taming Economic Power [1938]
9 The Role of the Intellectual in the Modern World [1939]
10 Is Security Increasing? [1939]
11 Democracy and Economics [1939]
12 Munich Rather Than War [1939]
13 Individual Freedom in England and America [1939]
14 The Case for U.S. Neutrality [1939]
15 Education for Democracy [1939]
16 Bertrand Russell Reviews “Apostles of Revolution” [1939]
17 Can Power Be Humanized? [1939]
18 Too Optimistic [1940]
19 Russell’s Answer [1940]
20 Russell Re-Affirms Sex Liberality Stand [1940]
21 Russell to Tell of His Beliefs About Morality [1940]
22 Russell Strikes Back Branding Accusations as “Grossly Untrue” [1940]
23 No Statement as Yet, Says Note From Russell [1940]
24 Court Biased and Unjust Says Russell [1940]
25 Wider Significance of CCNY Case] [1940]
26 Educator to Remain in Silence [1940]
27 “Their Liberty, Not Mine” [1940]
28 Bertrand Russell Explains [1940]
29 Freedom and the Colleges [1940]
30 Cool Thinking Urged By Bertrand Russell [1940]

 

31 Freedom of Speech and the CCNY Case] [1940]
32 Do I Preach Adultery? [1940]
33 Russell Denies Despair [1940]
34 The Functions of a Teacher [1940]
35 [In Support of World War II] [1940]
36 Russell Explains Switch in His Outlook on War [1940]
37 Education in Democracy [1940]
38 The Tragedy of Reality [1940]
39 Dr. Russell Denies Pacifism [1941]
40 Long-Time Advocate of Peace Approves Present War [1941]
41 British Democracy [1941]
42 Has Democracy a Future? [1938]
43 “I have deliberately refrained from discussing anywhere ...”
44 “Born in 1872, younger son of Viscount Amberley ...”
45 “I am constantly asked for statements in my own defence ...”
46 “The future of the controversy is at present uncertain ...”
47 Statement on War for Barnes [1941]
48 Comment on Affidavit of Joseph Goldstein [1940]

APPENDIXES

I James, Russell Debate Capitalist System Before Large Audience [1939]
II Mrs. Russell Speaks! [1940]
III “This—and Glamour, Too” [1939]
IV Lord Bertrand Russell Believes War Inevitable
V Patricia: “BR was born on May 18, 1872 ...” [1940]
VI Patricia: Speech to Municipal League of L.A., 4 June 1940 [1940]
VII Patricia: List of great men (& women) who would support BR [1940]
VIII Patricia: Letter in CCNY Journal of Social Studies [1940]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 16 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 23: The Problems of Democracy, 1941–44

IN PROGRESS

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

1 Education in America [1941]
2 Blueprint for an Enduring Peace [1941]
3 Bertrand Russell Urges Creation of World Federation Controlling All Armaments [1941]
4 Messages for India Independence Day [1942]
5 To End the Deadlock in India [1942]
6 Proposals for an International University [1942]
7 Gandhi’s Stand Disapproved [1942]
8 Freedom in a Time of Stress [1942]
9 Nehru’s Credo [1942]
10 Bertrand Russell on India [1942]
11 Philosopher’s Hope [1942]
12 “What About India?” [1942]
13 Bertrand Russell Writes of India, Britain, and the U.S.A. [1942]
14 The International Significance of the Indian Problem [1943]
15 Keep Aggressor Nations Disarmed [1943]
16 [Barnes Foundation Firing] [1943]
17 We Can’t Afford Private Empires [1943]
18 Some Problems of the Post-War World [1943]
19 If You Fall in Love with a Married Man— [1943]
20 What Shall We Do with Germany? [1943]
21 An Outline of Intellectual Rubbish [1943]
22 Zionism and the Peace Settlement [1943]
23 My Grandmother and Mr. Gladstone [1943]
24 Eccentrics Preferred [1943]
25 The Russian Realities [1943]
26 Our World After the War—A Plan for International Action [1943]
27 The Future of Pacifism [1943]
28 Citizenship in a Great State [1943]
29 [Bibliographical Recollections] [1943]
30 Britain’s Shrunken Economy Makes Her Dependent on U.S. [1943]
31 Experience Among Freaks [1943]
32 My Program for India [1944]

 

33 Cooperate with Soviet Russia [1944]
34 Western Hegemony [1944]
35 Victors and Vanquished þ [1944]
36 Education in International Understanding [1944]
37 Debate: Are There Absolute Principles on Which Education Should Be Founded? [1941]
38 The Role of Intellectuals in a Democracy [1941]
39 Common Sense in Early Education [1941?]
40 Liberty in Time of National Emergency [1941]
41 A Comment for The Unfinished [1942]
42 The Rights of Man. Tom Paine [1942]
43 The American Mind [1942?]
44 The Problem of Minorities [1942]
45 Education and Democracy [1942]
46 Democracy and a Planned Economy [1942]
47 Problems of Democracy Outlines [1942]
48 Blurb for Burns, The First Europe [1942]
49 Notes for Debate with R. Niebuhr [1942?]
50 The Value of Free Thought [1942–43]
51 How to Enjoy History [1943]
52 Outline of a Political Philosophy [1943]
53 The Democratic Heritage of Poland [1944]
54 A Farewell to American Youth [1944]
55 Four-Power Alliance—Step to Peace [1944]
56 The Disarmament of Education [1944]
57 Democracy and the Economic System [1942–43]
58 Marriage and the Family [1942–43]
59 On Keeping a Wide Horizon [1941]
60 Blurb: Howard, America’s Role in Asia [1943]
61 Gandhi: Uncertain Star of the East [1944]
62 Philosophies in Practice leaflet [1943]

APPENDIXES

I Russell versus Barnes [1943]
II The World Federation Plan [1942]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 16 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 24: Civilization and the Bomb, 1944–47

IN PROGRESS                                                                       QUOTATIONS

Edited by Kenneth Blackwell

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. AUTOBIOGRAPHY AND BIOGRAPHY

1 The Most Unforgettable Character I Ever Met [c.1944]
2 Eminent Men I Have Known [c.1944–49]
3 Ten of My Favourite Books [1945]
4 Statement on Using His Title [1945]
5 H. G. Wells—the Man as I Knew Him [1946]

PART II. VALUES AND EDUCATION

6 What Makes a Woman a Fascinator? [1944]
7 A Waste of Public Money [1944]
8 Democracy and Ability in Education [1945]
9 Make Divorce Easier [1945]
10 Proposal for a Free Rational Thought Club [1945]
11 The Value of Philosophy [1945]
12 Is the Child the Father of the Man? [1945]
13 Ideas That Have Harmed Mankind [1946]
14 Ideas That Have Helped Mankind [1946]
15 A Plea for Clear Thinking [1947]
16 Blurb for Puzzled People [1947]
17 Blurb for Curry, Education for Sanity [1947]
18 Blurb for Burns, The First Europe [1947]

PART III. SCIENCE AND DEMOCRACY

19 Should Scientists Be Public Servants? [1945]
20 What Is Democracy? (1) [1946]
21 What Is Democracy? (2) [1946?]
22 Should a Scientist Be Free to Tell? [1946]
23 Blurb for Popper, The Open Society and Its Enemies [1946]
24 Soviet Genetics [1946]
25 A Scientist’s Plea for Democracy [1947]
26 Science and Democracy [1947]
27 The Taming of Power [1947]

PART IV. BRITAIN, THE EMPIRE AND ANGLO-AMERICAN RELATIONS

28 Can Americans and Britons Be Friends? [1944]
29 How War Has Changed the British People [1944]
30 I Am Thankful for the B.B.C. [1944]
31 Britain—U.S.A. [1944]
32 Some Impressions of America [1944]
33 The Twilight of the British Empire [1944]
34 British and American Nationalism [1945]
35 Where Do We Go Now? [1945]
36 Future of India [1945]
37 Promise Freedom to India after War with Japan [1945]
38 The Future in India [1945?]
39 Message to India [1945]
40 Election Survey [1945]
41 Should We Abolish the House of Lords? [1947]

PART V. WAR’S END IN GERMANY AND THE FAR EAST

42 Can We Re-Educate Germany? [1945]
43 Obstacles to Democracy in Liberated Countries [1945]
44 The Future in China and Japan [1945]
45 A Philosophy for Reconstruction [1945]
46 What the European Victory Means to China [1945]
47 The Problem of Cruelty [1945]
48 Hopes and Fears for Tomorrow [1945]
49 Food Parcels Still Needed [1945]
50 Mass Deportations (1) [1945]
51 Mass Deportations (2) [1945]
52 Russian Deportations [1945]

 

53 The German Disaster [1945]
54 Situation in Central Europe [1945]
55 What Should Now Be Our Policy towards Germany? [1946]
56 German Recovery: a European Interest [1947]
57 United Europe (2) [1947]

PART VI. THE SOVIET UNION, WORLD GOVERNMENT AND THE ATOMIC BOMB

58 The Atomic Bomb [1945]
59 What Is the Truth about Russia? [1945]
60 What Should Be British Policy towards Russia? [1945]
61 How to Avoid the Atomic War [1945]
62 Letter on Appeasing Russia [1945]
63 Peace or Atomization? [1945]

64 What America Could Do with the Atomic Bomb [1945]

a What America Could Do with the Atomic Bomb

b Bertrand Russell Offers an Escape from Destruction


65 Britain and the Atomic Bomb [1945]
66 The International Situation [1945]
67 How I Would Win the Peace [1946]
68 The Atomic Bomb and the Prevention of War [1946]
69 Pax Sovietica vs. Pax Americana [1947]

70 The Outlook for Mankind [1947]

a The Outlook for Mankind [1947]

b United Europe (1) [1947]


71 Preface to the German Edition of Power [1947]
72 Atomic Energy Control [1947]
73 International Government [1947]

74 Survival in the Atomic Age [1947]

a Survival in the Atomic Age

b Still Time for Good Sense


75 The International Bearings of Atomic Warfare [1947]
76 The Future of Mankind [1947?]

APPENDICES

I Contributions to the BBC Brains Trust [1944–47]
II An Interview with Russell [1944]
III A World Worth Living in for All Peoples [1944]
IV Bertrand Russell Demands Release of Indian Leaders [1945]
V Starvation in Europe (1) [1945]
VI Starvation in Europe (2) [1945]
VII Bertrand Russell [1945]
VIII Filosofiens värde [1945]
IX Controversy over 53, “The German Disaster” [1945–46]
X Memorial to the Prime Minister [1946]
XI Famine and Disease in Hungary [1946]
XII Food Supplies [1946]
XIII Bertrand Russell on the Future of Mankind [1946]
XIV Food for Europe [1946]
XV Draft for a Petition [1946]
XVI Bread Rationing [1946]
XVII The Value of Conscience [1946]
XVIII Religious Freedom on the BBC [1946]
XIX United Europe Movement [1947]
XX Arrests in China [1947]
XXI Conditions of Peace [1947]
XXII “It’s Later Than We Think” [1947]
XXIII Revisions to The Scientific Outlook [1947]
XXIV An Interview with Bertrand Russell [1947]
XXV A Moscow Report of a Lecture [1947]
XXVI Deserters from the Forces [1947]
XXVII World Government [1947]
XXVIII Control of Atomic Energy [1947]
XXIX Pocket Diary and Earnings [1947]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
Index of Paper Titles
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Revised by K. Blackwell, 10 Dec. 2019.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 8 November 2019.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 25: Defence of the West, 1948–50

IN PROGRESS                                                             QUOTATIONS
Edited by Kenneth Blackwell

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. AUTOBIOGRAPHY AND BIOGRAPHY

1 A Turning-Point in My Life [1948]
2 What Life Has Taught Me [1948]
3 Conrad’s Place and Rank in English Letters [1949]
4 George Bernard Shaw [1949]
5 Bertrand Russell Writes for the Daily Graphic on the Life of His Mind [1949]
    George Orwell and 1984
6 Nineteen Eighty-Four [1949]
7 Book of the Year [1949]
8 George Orwell [1950]
9 The Key to Culbertson [1950]

PART II. VALUES AND EDUCATION

10 Culture and the State [1948]
11 The Magus [1948]
12 Why Fanaticism Brings Defeat [1948]
13 Bertrand Russell’s “Reith Lectures” [1949]
14 Sixty Seconds for God [1949]
15 The General Conference of Unesco [1949]
16 What Will Future Ages Think of Our Own? [1950]
     Punishment and Crime
17 The Problem of Punishment [1950]
18 Crime and the Community [1950]

PART III. SCIENCE AND SOCIETY

19 Science as a Product of Western Europe [1948]
20 Science and Civilization [1948]
21 Can a Scientific Society Be Stable? [1949]
22 The Next Fifty Years (1) [1950]
23 The Next Fifty Years (2) [1950]
24 The Good and Harm That Science Can Do [1950]
25 The Science to Save Us from Science [1950]
26 Light and Shade of Fifty Years [1950]

PART IV. PROBLEMS OF DEMOCRACY

27 Preface to Third Edition of Roads to Freedom [1948]
28 Democracy and Foreign Policy [1948]
29 Public Opinion Polls [1948]
30 How to Promote Initiative [1948]
31 Freedom—at the Price of Freedoms [1949]
32 L’Individu et l’Etat Moderne [1950]
33 Is Popular Democracy Adapted to the Problems of 1950? [1950]
34 Can We Afford to Keep Open Minds? [1950]

PART V. BRITAIN AND ANGLO-AMERICAN RELATIONS

     Ideas and Beliefs of the Victorians
35 A Period of Dread and Doubt [1948]
36 Toleration [1948]
37 John Stuart Mill [1948]
38 The American Mentality [1949]
39 You and Tomorrow [1949]
40 The Political and Cultural Influence of U.S.A. [1949]

PART VI. EUROPEAN PROBLEMS

41 Review of Burns, The First Europe [1948]
42 Comments on the Report of the Cultural Committee of the Congress of Europe, The Hague, May 1948
43 A Philosopher Gone Astray [1948]
44 European Culture [1948]
45 Interview on Berlin Radio [1948]
46 The Future of Europe [1949]
47 Unity of Western Culture [1949]
48 Germany’s Generals—Justice or Vengeance? [1949]
49 From Bertrand Russell [1949]
50 Ten Years After [1949]
51 Ernst von Weizsaecker [1949]

PART VII. MARXISM AND THE SOVIET UNION

52 The Communist Manifesto and the Liberal Tradition [1948]

a The Communist Manifesto and the Liberal Tradition

b The Marxist Poison

 

53 Prefatory Note to Second Edition of The Practice and Theory of Bolshevism [1948]
     On Utley, Lost Illusion
54 Blurb for Utley, Lost Illusion [1948]
55 Introduction to Utley, Lost Illusion [1948]
56 First Sign of Decay [1949]
57 Soviet Enslavement of the Intellect] [1949]
58 Stalin Declares War on Science [1949]
59 What I Would Say to Stalin [1949]
     Controversy with J.D. Bernal
60 Professor Bernal [1949]
61 Professor Bernal [1949]
62 Professor Bernal [1949]
     On The God That Failed
63 What Went Wrong [1950]
64 The Intellectual Error of Communism [1950]
     Two Blurbs
65 Blurb for World Review [1950]
66 Blurb for Swarup, Russian Imperialism [1950]
67 The Fanatics [1950]

PART VIII. THE ATOMIC BOMB AND WORLD GOVERNMENT

68 Atomic Energy Control and Its International Bearings [1948]
69 The Outlook for Mankind [1948]
70 The International Situation [1948]
71 The Prevention of War [1948]
72 World Government [1948]
73 Replies to Questions in Last Chance [1948]
     The Westminster School Speech
74 Atomic Energy and the Problems of Europe [1948/49]
75 Resisting Russia [1948]
76 Values in the Atomic Age [1949]
77 Is Regional Association the Most Practical Step toward World Government? [1949]
78 Towards a New Loyalty [1949]
79 The Bomb: Can Disaster be Averted? [1949]
80 Problems of the Atomic Bomb [1949]
81 The International Control of Atomic Energy [1949]
82 Danger of a Thermonuclear Arms Race [1949]
83 Is a World State Still Possible? [1950]
84 Is a Third World War Inevitable? [1950]

APPENDICES

I Contributions to the B.B.C. “Brains Trust” Programme [1948–50]
II The Fat Ration [1948]
III Divorce Law Reform [1948]
IV Bertrand Russell and the Atom Bomb [1948]
V Dangerous Radical Russell Wants to Arm against Soviet Union [1948]
VI Det internationella läget [1948]
VII Det marxistiska giftet [1948]
VIII Förebyggandet av krig [1948]
IX Western European Union—the Next Step [1948]
X Letter to Walter W. Marseille [1948]
XI Rejoinder to “A Philosopher Gone Astray” [1948]
XII The German Generals [1948]
XIII Response to Arnost Kolman [1948]
XIV Earl Russell Denies Atom War Reports [1948]
XV Marriage and Divorce [1949]
XVI A Memorial to Goethe [1949]
XVII Divorce Reform [1949]
XVIII Lord Russell’s Warning [1949]
XIX Professor Bernal [1949]
XX University Professors [1950]
XXI Conscience [1950]
XXII Preface to Unpopular Essays [1950]
XXIII 1950 Revisions to An Outline of Intellectual Rubbish
XXIV Pocket Diary and Earnings [1948–50]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
Index of Paper Titles
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Revised by K. Blackwell, 10 December 2019.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 26: Cold War Fears and Hopes, 1950–52

Edited by Andrew G. Bone

IN PROGRESS

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. AUSTRALIAN LECTURES AND ESSAYS

1 Guest of Honour [1950]
Headnote to Three ABC Broadcasts (24)
2 The World as I See It [1950]
3 My Philosophy of Life [1950]
4 What Hope for Man [1950]
5 Ferment in Asia [1950]
6 Obstacles to World Government [1950]
7 We and U.S. Can Lead and Help Asian People [1950]
8 Science Can Help Australia Support More People [1950]

9 Communism, Capitalism, Socialism [1950]

a Bertrand Russell Tells Us What Communism Is

b Private Monopoly Is Bane of Capitalism

c Greater Democracy Is Socialism’s Purpose

 

10 Living in the Atomic Age [1950]

a I. Institutions

b II. Individuals

 

11 Refuting the Archbishop of Melbourne [1950]

a Reply to Dr. Mannix

b Telegram from Perth


12 Why Western Australians Should Be Happy [1950]
13 Land with a Future for Ambitious Youth [1950]
14 My Impressions of Australia [1950]
15 Happy Australia [1950]
16 Hopes for Australia in a Hundred Years [1951]

PART II. REASON, FREEDOM AND HAPPINESS: PROGNOSES AND PRESCRIPTIONS

17 Blurb for C.K. Bliss, Semantography [1950]
18 What Desires Are Politically Important? [1950]
19 Loquacious Man and His Mind [1950]
20 To Replace Our Fears with Hope [1950]
21 The Future of Science [1951]
22 Fifty Years’ Movement towards Equality [1951]
23 How to Grow Old [1951]
24 Christianity and Science. Is there a Gulf ? [1951]
25 Are Human Beings Necessary? [1951]
26 Prof. Gilbert Murray Honoured [1951]
27 Denies Categorization as a “Humanist” [1951]
28 New Hopes for a Changing World [1951]
29 The Road to Happiness (I) [1951]

30 Lecture to Young Men and Young Women’s Hebrew Association [1951]

a Life without Fear: A View of Poetry

b Questions and Answers


31 Sex Education Is Desirable [1951]
32 My Faith in the Future [1951]
33 A Liberal Decalogue [1951]
34 Prefatory Note to Reprint of “The Elements of Ethics” [1952]
35 The Road to Happiness (II) [1952]
36 Future of the B.B.C. [1952]
37 Leonardo’s Day—and Our Own [1952]

PART III. AUTOBIOGRAPHY, HUMOUR, FICTION

38 Celebrity [1950]
39 How I Write [1951]
40 The Use of Books [1950]

41 Things I Know and Things I Conjecture [1951]

a Things I Know

b Things I Conjecture


42 Bertrand Russell: Biographical Notes [1951]
43 The Corsican Ordeal of Miss X [1951]

PART IV. TAKING STOCK OF THE COLD WAR

44 The Fanatics [1950]
45 Message to Japanese Students [1950]
46 If We Are to Survive This Dark Time— [1950]
47 On Nationalism [1950]
48 Dictatorship Breeds Corruption [1951]
49 My Plan for Peace [1951]
50 Every Crisis an Opportunity [1951]
51 Why Defend the Free World? [1951]

 

52 “What Can I Do?” [1951]
53 What Does the Single Individual Signify? [1951]
54 Soviet Humour—Does It Exist? [1951]

55 Two Letters on Preventive War [1950–51]

a Resignation from the Cambridge University Labour Club [1950]

b Lord Russell and the Atom Bomb [1951]

 

56 “Living in an Atomic Age”: Abstract, Foreword and Related Blurb [1951]

a Provisional Abstract

b Living in an Atomic Age

c Blurb for New Hopes for a Changing World


57 Communism and Christian Socialism [1951]
58 Answers to Questions [1951]
59 China in the Light of History [1951]
60 The Problem of Germany [1951]
61 Competition and Co-operation in Politics and Economics [1951]
62 Preface to A World Apart [1951]
63 The Narrow Line [1951]
64 Western Values [1952]
65 How Fanatics Are Made [1952]
66 How Near Is War? [1952]
67 One World—Is it Feasible? [1952]
68 Message to Protest Meeting against Political Trials in Spain [1952]

PART V. FRIEND OR FOE OF AMERICA

69 On Mass Hysteria [1951]
70 Why American Is Losing Her Allies [1951]
71 Lord Russell Sees MacArthur Dismissal as “Act of Courage” [1951]
72 What’s Wrong with Anglo-American Relations [1951]
73 Are These Moral Codes out of Date? [1951]
74 Commentary on “U.S.A. The Permanent Revolution” [1951]
75 Meet the Press [1951]
76 Using Beelzebub to Cast out Satan [1951]
77 Bertrand Russell and the U.S.A. [1952]
78 Bertrand Russell and the U.S. [1952]
79 Is America in the Grip of Hysteria? [1952]

APPENDIXES

INTERVIEWS AND REPORTED SPEECH

I Australian Interviews [1950]
II “Little Wisdom in World Today” [1950]
III American Interviews (I) [1950]
IV Happy? Of Course, Says the Earl [1950]
V The Nobel Prize Winners: Have They a Message for Us? [1951]
VI Plunging into Atomic War [1951]
VII Early Years Important to Lord Russell [1951]
VIII Baron Finds Answers to World’s Problems from Britain’s Greatest Thinker [1951]
IX American Interviews (II) [1951]
X The Next World War [1952]

MULTIPLE-SIGNATORY AND OTHER NON-AUTHORIAL TEXTS

XI Four Letters as President of the Mountaineering Association [1951–52]
XII Morley College [1951]
XIII Understanding With Germany [1951]

BROADCAST TRANSCRIPTS

XIV An Anglo-Australian Brains Trust [1951]
XV Could We Do More to Secure Human Rights? [1951]
XVI You and the World [1952]
XVII Question Time [1952]
XVIII Asian Club [1952]

TRANSLATIONS

XIX Hvad betyder det enkelte individ? [1951]
XX L’Avenir de la Science [1951]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 17 January 2017.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 27: Culture and the Cold War, 1952–53

Edited by Andrew G. Bone
IN PROGRESS

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. RUSSELL AT EIGHTY

1 Advice to Those Who Want to Attain Eighty [1952]
2 Meanderings of an Octogenarian [1952]
3 Reflections on My Eightieth Birthday [1952]

4 NBC Television Interview [1952]

a Adaptation: An Autobiographical Epitome [1952]

b Eighty Years of Changing Beliefs and Unchanging Hopes [1952]


5 An Octogenarian’s Retrospect and Prospect [1952]

PART II. PORTRAITS FROM MEMORY AND OTHER BIOGRAPHICAL WRITINGS

6 J.M. Keynes and Lytton Strachey [1952]
7 D.H. Lawrence [1952]
8 Sydney and Beatrice Webb [1952]
9 Some Cambridge Dons of the ’Nineties [1953]
10 Some of My Contemporaries at Cambridge [1953]
11 George Bernard Shaw [1953]
12 H.G. Wells [1953]
13 Joseph Conrad [1953]
14 Portraits From Memory—III [1952]
15 Max Beerbohm [1952]
16 Lord John Russell
17 Mahatma Gandhi [1952]
18 Sir Arthur Eddington [1953]

PART III. FICTION AND OTHER CREATIVE WRITING

19 Fiction [1953]
20 “G” Is for Gobbledegook [1953]
21 The Good Citizen’s Alphabet [1953]
22 1953 in Retrospect [1953]
23 The Prelate and the Commissar [1953]
24 Mr. Bowdler’s Family Bliss [1953]
25 Preface to Professor Mmaa’s Lecture [1953]

PART IV. BBC RADIO DISCUSSIONS AND INTERVIEWS

26 Academic Freedom in America and Britain [1952]
27 Press Conference [1952]
28 Europe and Asia and the Modern World [1952]
29 Personal Call [1953]
30 The Experience of Age [1952]
31 The Turn of the Year—Predicaments of Philosophy, Science and Art [1952]
32 [Interview on Short Stories] [1953]
33 Is Tyranny Self-Destructive? [1953]
34 Is There a Pattern in History? [1953]
35 The Nature of Liberal Civilization [1953]

PART V. EDUCATION AND ENLIGHTENMENT

36 Why Americans are Unhappy [1952]
37 [Goodwill Message] [1952]
38 Progressive Education [1952]
39 Possibilities of Happiness [1952]
40 Blurb for Robert Lindner, Prescription for Rebellion
41 Educational Prospects [1953]
42 Generation X [1953]
43 Education for a Difficult World [1953]
44 Are the World’s Troubles Due to Decay of Faith? [1953]

 

45 The Kinsey Report on Women [1953]
46 The World I Should Like to Live In [1953]

PART VI. FREEDOM, DEMOCRACY AND DICTATORSHIP: A CRITICAL DEFENCE OF THE WEST

47 What Is Freedom? [1952]
48 Western Freedom [1953]
49 A Historian’s Political Philosophy [1953]
50 Preface to The Evidence of Dr. Marie C. Stopes to the Royal Commission on the Press [1953]
51 World without Persecution [1953]
52 Obeying Law in Testifying [1953]
53 Ideologies and Power Politics [1953]
54 Voice of Freedom [1953]
55 Can Totalitarian Régimes be Stable? [1953]
56 What Is Democracy? [1953]

PART VII. THE DEATH OF STALIN AND OTHER COLD WAR CONCERNS

57 Blurb for Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists [1952]
58 Three Essentials for a Stable World [1952]
59 Britain Can Lead Europe to Equality with America [1952]
60 The End of a Revolution [1952]
61 If There is War War Wins It [1952]
62 Broadcast to India [1953]
63 Stalin’s Legacy [1953]
64 A New Russian Policy? [1953]
65 American Visas for Europeans [1953]
66 The Greatest Present Service to Mankind [1953]

67 British Guiana [1953]

a British Guiana (I)

b British Guiana (II)


68 Bertrand Russell and “Preventive War” [1953]
69 Spot Letter from Earl Russell, OM [1953]

APPENDIXES

Interviews

I U.S. Politicos Trod Primrose Path, Says Earl [1952]
II The Wise Old Man Tells the World [1952]
III At Eighty—a Highly Respected Rebel [1952]
IV If I Were You Young Man [1952]
V Russell Sees Workless, Hateless World [1952]
VI Tribute to a Great Man [1952]
VII The Lyons Den [1952]
VIII [Writing Short Stories] [1952]
IX [New Hope for Our World] [1953]
X No Pills for Pep! [1953]

Multiple-Signatory Texts

XI Religious Broadcasting [1952]
XII Napalm Bombs [1952]
XIII Racial Discrimination [1952]
XIV Homosexuality Laws [1952]
XV After the Prague Executions [1953]
XVI Sentence on an African [1953]
XVII Plea to N.A.T.O. Leaders [1953]

Miscellaneous Texts

XVIII Excerpts from a Brains Trust
XIX [Writing Fiction] [1953]
XX Bertrand Russell’s Address [1953]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 12 January 2018.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 28: Man’s Peril, 1954–55

Edited by Andrew G. Bone
London and New York: Routledge, 2003.
Pages: lix, 718.
ISBN: 978-0-415-09424-5

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. IMPLICATIONS OF THE HYDROGEN BOMB

1 The Danger to Mankind [1954]
2 Atomic Energy and the Future of the World [1954]
3 Atomic Weapons [1954]

4 Scientific Warfare [1954]

a T.V.—Tuesday, 13 April

b The Hydrogen Bomb


5 Where Do We Go from Here? [1954]
6 The Hydrogen Bomb and World Government [1954]
7 My Plan for the Most Hopeful Road to Peace [1954]
8 Reflections on the Re-Awakening East [1954]
9 The Morality of “Hydrogen” Politics [1954]
10 The Road to World Government [1954]
11 Comment on Harrison Brown’s Challenge of Man’s Future [1954]

12 Two Papers on India [1954]

a What India Can Do For Mankind

b What India Can Do For the World


13 1948 Russell vs. 1954 Russell [1954]
14 What Neutrals Can Do to Save the World [1954]
15 Communism and War [1954]
16 Man’s Peril [1954]

PART II. AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL, BIOGRAPHICAL, HISTORICAL AND COMMENDATORY WRITINGS

17 Sir Stanley Unwin [1954]
18 Tribute to Einstein [1954]
19 Trotsky in the Ascendant [1954]
20 Bernard Shaw [1954]
21 How I Write [1954]
22 History as an Art [1954]
23 Men of Genius [1954]
24 On Reading His Own Obituary [1955]

25 Three Autobiographical Broadcasts [1955]

a Experiences of a Pacifist in the First World War

b From Logic to Politics

c Hopes: Realized and Disappointed


26 Soviet Russia in Historical Perspective [1955]

27 Two Literary Blurbs [1954–55]

a Joan Henry, Yield to the Night [1954]

b Otto Larsen, Nightmare of the Innocents [1955]



PART III. LIBERTY, MORALITY, RELIGION AND OTHER PROGNOSES AND PRESCRIPTIONS

28 Have Liberal Ideals a Future? [1954]
29 Suspicion [1954]
30 The Next Twenty-five Years in Britain [1954]
31 Homosexuality as a Crime [1954]

32 Secrets of Happiness [1954]

a You and Your Family

b You and Your Work

c You and Your Leisure

d You and the State


33 Can the Censor Promote Virtue? [1954]
34 Was the Human Race Happier a Few Centuries Ago Than Now? [1954]
35 Birth Control and World Problems [1954]

36 The World in 2000 A.D. [1954–55]

a Where Will Britain Stand in 2000 A.D.? [1955]

b Men and Women in 2000 A.D. [1954]

c Education in 2000 A.D. [1955]

d The State in 2000 A.D. [1955]


37 Can Religion Cure Our Troubles? [1955]
38 Message to the Indian Rationalist Association [1955]
39 Message to the Conference on Cultural Freedom in Asia [1955]

40 Religion and Morality [1955]

 

a Christianity and Morals

b Religion and the Training of the Young

PART IV. ROADS TO PEACE

41 New Year Message, 1955, to the Swiss People [1955]
42 A Statement for the New Year [1955]
43 Policy and the Hydrogen Bomb [1955]
44 War and the Hydrogen Bomb [1955]

45 Two Letters on the Chinese Offshore Islands Crisis [1955]

a Peril in the East

b Letter “Not Sent” to The Manchester Guardian


46 Could Britain Fight? [1955]
47 Letter to the Daily Worker [1955]
48 Strategy and the Hydrogen Bomb [1955]
49 India Can Save the World [1955]
50 Can Permanent Peace be Achieved and How? [1955]
51 Can Man Survive? [1955]
52 Children of Hiroshima [1955]
53 The Road to Peace (I) [1955]
54 On Banning the Hydrogen Bomb [1955]
55 The Choice Is Ours [1955]
56 Steps towards Peace [1955]

57 The Russell–Einstein Manifesto [1955]

a Notice of Press Conference on Russell–Einstein Manifesto

b Abbreviated Statement for the Press

c Letter to Heads of State

d The Russell–Einstein Manifesto

e Press Conference by the Earl Russell at Caxton Hall, Westminster on Saturday, 9th July, 1955


58 What Can Be Hoped from the Big-Four Conference [1955]

59 World Conference of Scientists [1955]

a Move by World Parliamentarians

b Speech for Conference of Scientists

c Statement on the Conference Resolution


60 The Road to Peace (II) [1955]

61 International Press Conference [1955]

a Why Governments Should Renounce War

b Atomic Energy


62 How to Consolidate Peace [1955]

APPENDIXES

PART I. INTERVIEWS

I The Bomb: Where Do We Go From Here? [1954]
II Russell the Rebel [1954]
III The Wisest Man in the World Knows the Secret of Happiness [1954]
IV Good Humour, Happiness, Whimsy of the “Voltaire of Our Time” [1954]
V Bertrand Russell Says Peace Now Depends on Wisdom [1954]
VI What Is Happening to the English Language? [1955]
VII A Task for the Neutrals? [1955]
VIII Tea with Russell [1955]
IX See It Now [1955]

PART II. MULTIPLE-SIGNATORY TEXTS

X International Studies [1954]
XI Declaration of Atlantic Unity [1954]
XII Freedom of the Pen [1954]
XIII The Mainau Declaration of Nobel Laureates [1955]

PART III. NOTES AND DRAFTS

XIV Morals in Legislation [1954]
XV An Overture to Nehru [1955]
XVI The 1955 General Election [1955]
XVII Notes for the Press Conference at Caxton Hall [1955]
XVIII Drafts of Resolution to World Conference of Scientists [1955]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 29: Détente or Destruction, 1955–57

Edited by Andrew G. Bone
London and New York: Routledge, 2005.
Pages: lxxxiii, 718.
ISBN: 978-0-415-35837-8 eBook: 978-0-203-00455-5

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I. THE PROSPECT AND ILLUSION OF DÉTENTE

1 Failure of the Foreign Ministers’ Conference at Geneva [1955]
2 The Dilemma of the West [1955]
3 Science and Human Life [1955]
4 Nuclear Weapons and World Peace [1956]
5 How to Avoid Nuclear Warfare [1956]
6 Prospects for the Next Half Century [1956]
7 Prospects of Disarmament [1956]
8 Statement for Polish Radio [1956]
9 Nuclear Weapons [1956]

10 British-Soviet Friendship [1955–57]

a Message for a Meeting at the Stoll Theatre [1955]

b British-Soviet Friendship [1956]

c Welcome to Bulganin and Khrushchev [1956]

d Britain and Russia: What Now? [1957]

PART II. AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL, BIOGRAPHICAL AND PHILOSOPHICAL WRITINGS

11 Faith without Illusion [1956]
12 Why I Am Not a Communist [1956]
13 My Recollections of George Trevelyan [1956]
14 Cranks [1956]
15 Do Human Beings Survive Death? [1957]

16 Books That Influenced Me in Youth [1957]

a The Importance of Shelley

b The Romance of Revolt

c Revolt in the Abstract

d Disgust and Its Antidote

e An Education in History

f The Pursuit of Truth


17 Some Changes in My Lifetime: Good and Bad [1957]
18 Gilbert Murray [1957]

19 Answers to Questions about Philosophy [1957]

a This Is My Philosophy

b Philosophy


20 Mr. Alan Wood [1957]

21 Reactions to Why I Am Not a Christian [1957]

a Christian Ethics (1)

b Christian Ethics (2)

c Why I Am Not a Christian (1)

d Why I Am Not a Christian (2)

e Earl Russell Replies

PART III. SUEZ AND HUNGARY

General Headnote
22 The Suez Canal [1956]
23 Britain’s Act of War [1956]
24 This Act of Criminal Folly [1956]
25 British Opinion on Hungary [1956]
26 Message to the Indian Rationalist Association [1956]
27 The Atlantic Alliance [1956]
28 Message to The Hindustan Times [1956]
29 Message to Meeting on “Writers and the Hungarian Revolution” [1957]

PART IV. JUSTICE IN COLD WAR TIME

30 Bertrand Russell Urges Parole for Jacob Mindel [1955]

31 Two Papers on Oppenheimer [1955]

a Michael Wharton, A Nation’s Security

b The Scientist in Society

 

32 Four Protests about the Sobell Case [1956]

a The Sobell Case

b The Case of Morton Sobell

c Morton Sobell

d Message to the Rosenberg–Sobell Committee Commemoration Meeting


33 Symptoms of George Orwell’s 1984 [1956]
34 Foreword to Freedom Is as Freedom Does [1956]
35 An Open Letter to Mr. Norman Thomas [1957]
36 Justice or Injustice? [1957]

 

37 Anti-American Feeling in Britain [1957]

PART V. NINE “LONDON FORUM” RADIO DISCUSSIONS

General Headnote
38 Has the Left Been Right or Wrong? [1956]
39 The Importance of Nationality [1956]
40 The Role of Great Men in History [1956]
41 Is an Élite Necessary? [1956]
42 Is the Notion of Progress an Illusion? [1957]
43 The Immortality of the Soul [1957]
44 How Can We Achieve World Peace? [1957]
45 The Limits of Tolerance [1957]
46 Science and Survival

PART VI. “NATIONS, EMPIRES AND THE WORLD”

47 China, No Place for Tyrants [1955]
48 Letter to the Representative of IHUD [1955]
49 The Story of Colonization [1956]
50 Pros and Cons of Nationalism [1956]
51 Nations, Empires and the World [1957]
52 World Government [1957]
53 India, Pakistan and the Commonwealth [1957]
54 The Reasoning of Europeans [1957]

PART VII. THE NEXT STEP

55 Britain’s Bomb [1957]

a Britain’s Bomb (1)

b Britain’s Bomb (2)


56 Should H-bomb Tests Be Continued? [1957]

57 Abstract and Script for a Radio Broadcast [1957]

a Next Step (Abstract)

b The Next Step in International Relations


58 Earl Russell and the H-bomb [1957]

59 Population Pressure [1957]

a Population Pressure and War

b Population Pressures and Family Planning

 

60 Three Protests against Nuclear Testing [1957]

a Message to Be Read at the Meeting on April 30, 1957, of the National Council for Abolition of Nuclear Weapons Tests

b Letter from Bertrand Russell

c Statement for Meeting at Stanford University


61 Message to the First Pugwash Conference [1957]
62 The Future of International Politics [1957]
63 Britain and the H-bomb [1957]
64 Scientific Power: To What End? [1957]

APPENDIXES

INTERVIEWS

I East–West Relations after the Geneva Conference [1955]
II Talking to Bertrand Russell [1956]
III An Interview with Bertrand Russell [1956]
IV Frayed Temper May Endanger World [1956]
V Lord Russell Says Russia Fears China Far More Than West [1957]
VI Meeting with Russell [1957]
VII Voice of the Sages [1957]

MULTIPLE-SIGNATORY TEXTS

VIII Geneva: A Message to the Foreign Ministers [1955]
IX Suez and World Government [1956]
X Visiting Moscow [1957]
XI Two Protests against the Hydrogen Bomb [1957]
XII Hungarian Writers on Trial [1957]

MISCELLANEOUS TEXTS

XIII Steps to World Government [1955]
XIV China, geen oord voor tyrannen [1955]
XV Eight Blurbs [1955–57]
XVI Excerpts from Five Brains Trusts [1956–57]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 30: Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament, 1957–59

IN PROGRESS
Edited by David Blitz and Carl Spadoni

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I: DÉTENTE, DISARMAMENT (INTERNATIONAL)

1 The Open Letters to Eisenhower, Khrushchev and Dulles [1957–58]

a Open Letter to Eisenhower and Krushchev [1957]

b A Reply to Mr. Krushchev and Mr. Dulles [1958]


2 World Government or World Annihilation? [1957]
3 Christmas Wish [1957]
4 East–West Negotiations [1958]
5 The Two Visions [1958]
6 Russell Speaks [1958]
7 Bertrand Russell on Negotiations [1958]
[7'] A Postscript to Portraits from Memory [1958]
8 Nuclear Dilemma [1958]

9 Two Unpublished Articles for Maclean’s Magazine [1958]

a First Steps in Preventing Nuclear War [1958]

b How to Diminish the Risk of Nuclear War [1958]


10 “Central Question” [1958]
11 Mankind Versus the H-bomb [1958]

12 A Banned Congress [1958]

a Appeal to European Intellectuals [1958]

b Intended Address to Congress at Basle, 5 and 6 July, 1958 [1958]

c To the President of the Swiss Confederation [1958]

d Letter to Nebelspalter [1958]


13 Budapest Trials [1958]
14 A Plea for Mankind [1958]
15 Quemoy: The Price of Prestige [1958]
16 The Dangers of Nuclear Warfare [1958]
17 Balance of Nuclear Power [1959]
18 Mr. Nehru’s Foreign Policy [1959]
19 Heroism? [1959]
20 India and Communism [1959]
21 Comments on the Open Letter to me from Professor Tetsuzo Tanigawa [1959]

22 Khrushchev’s Disarmament Proposal [1959]

a Mr. Krushchev’s Proposal [1959]

b Disarm. Plan Support Grows [1959]

c Peaceful Coexistence [1959]

d Disarmament: Is it Practicable? [1959]

PART II: THE CAMPAIGN FOR NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT

23 Steps to Nuclear Disarmament [1958]

24 Prefaces to Two Pamphlets [1958]

a Preface to Stop the H-Bomb Race [1958]

b Preface to Labour and the H-Bomb [1958]

 

25 CND and the United Nations Association [1958]

a A Message from Bertrand Russell [1958]

b Nuclear Disarmament [1958]


26 Nuclear Disarmament [1958]
27 Abundantly Justified [1959]
28 The Rocket Site Protests [1959]
29 Steps towards Peace [1959]
30 [Nuclear Disarmament] [1959]

31 Speech to the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament, Manchester [1959]

a A Message from Earl Russell [1959]

b Notes for Address [1959]

c Address at Manchester, May 1st, 1959 [1959]


32 Lord Simon and the Nuclear Disarmament Campaign [1959]
33 The Purpose of CND [1959]
34 Speech for Trafalgar Square—20 September, 1959 [1959]

PART III: NUCLEAR TESTING

35 Political and Moral Leaders Comment on Soviet Suspension [1958]
36 Scientists Appeal to Premier [1958]
37 Letter to Prime Minister Macmillan [1958]
38 Why Bomb Tests Should be Stopped [1958]
39 The Unborn Victims of Nuclear Tests [1958]

PART IV: SCIENCE, SCIENTISTS AND PEACE

40 Address of Acceptance of the Kalinga Prize [1958]
41 Science and Coexistence [1958]
42 Mr. Marseille on Pugwash [1958]
43 My Address to Congress in Canada [1958]
44 The World is Round [1958]

45 A Blurb for and a Review of Brighter Than a Thousand Suns [1958]

a Robert Jungk, Brighter Than a Thousand Suns [1958]

b The Personal History of the Atomic Scientists [1958]


46 Should Men Go to the Moon? [1958]
47 Formal Address at Vienna 20 September, 1958 [1958]
48 Snobbery [1959]
49 Draft of Address to Pugwash Conference [1959]

50 Script and Recorded Statement for Seagram Symposium [1959]

a Five Minute Broadcast for the Scientific Symposium of the Seagrams Committee [1959]

b “The Future of Man” [1959]


51 Science and Peace [1959]

PART V: WORLD GOVERNMENT

52 World Government [1958]
53 “Monopoly in War” [1958]
54 Letter to The Observer [1959]
55 Broadcast Given in German on the BBC German Service [1959]
56 Telegram to Newsweek [1959]

PART VI: COLD WAR CONTROVERSIES

57 A Dispute with Emmanuel Shinwell [1958]

a The Right Grade of Deterrence [1958]

b The Nuclear Dilemma [1958]

c The Choices Before Us [1958]

 

58 Preventive War [1958–59]

a Nuclear War vs. Communist Domination [1958]

b Inconsistency? [1958]

c Bertrand Russell Reflects [1959]

d Straightening the Record [1959]

 

59 A Debate with Sidney Hook [1958]

 

a World Communism and Nuclear War [1958]

b A Reply to Dr. Hook’s Rejoinder [1958]

 

60 A Dispute with C.P. Snow [1958]

a “Progress” [1958]

b Progress and the Bomb [1958]

 

61 Dr. Pauling’s Visit [1958]

a Dr. Pauling’s Visit [1958]

b Dr. Pauling’s Visit [1958]

PART VII: AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL AND BIOGRAPHICAL WRITINGS

62 Lady Carlisle’s Ancestry [1958]
63 Voltaire’s Influence on Me [1958]
64 Gilbert Murray [1958]
65 Who’s Who [1959]
66 War and Peace in My Lifetime [1959]
67 Odds and Ends about the War to End War [1959]
68 Family, Friends and Others [1959]

PART VIII: PHILOSOPHICAL WRITINGS

69 Preface to the Collection of Freethought Broadcasts by M. Jean Cotereau [1957]

70 Headnote to Two Papers [1958]

a The World and the Observer (i) [1958]

b The World and the Observer (ii) [1958]


71 Law and Ethics [1958]

72 Messages to American Rationalists [1958]

a “Salute from Britain” [1958]

b “Salute from Britain” [1958]

c A Message to the Hon. Local Secretary from our President [1958]


73 Philosopher’s Corner [1958]
74 A Reply to Mr. Charles Davy [1959]

75 The Expanding Mental Universe [1959]

a Synopsis of a Suggested Article for the Saturday Evening Post [1959]

b The Expanding Mental Universe [1959]


76 Letter to The Saturday Review [1959]
77 Russell’s Religious Views [1959]

PART IX: FICTIONAL AND HUMOROUS WRITINGS

78 Two Nightmares [1959]

a The Theologian’s Nightmare [1959]

b The Fisherman’s Nightmare or Magna Est Veritas [1959]


79 Catastrophe: Its Derivation [1959]
80 Reading History as It Is Never Written [1959]

81 Three Children’s Stories [1959]

a The Post Office of Pinky-Ponk-Tong [1959]

b The Great God Zump [1959]

c Sir Theophilus Thwackum and Captain Niminy Piminy [1959]


82 The Right Will Prevail or The Road to Lhasa [1959]
83 Newly Discovered Maxims of La Rochefoucauld [1959]

84 Two Parables [1959]

a Planetary Effulgence [1959]

b The Misfortune of Being Out of Date [1959]

APPENDIXES

Interviews

I Interview with S.W. Green [1958]
II World’s Choice: Peace or Annihilation in Next 50 Years [1957]
III Premier Was WrongþLord Russell [1958]
IV Leaders of Britain Applaud Bulganin’s “Summit” Offer. They All Replied Yes [1958]
V Bertrand Russell Still Is the Crusader at 85 [1958]
VI Mike Wallace asks Bertrand Russell Is it Time for World Government? [1958]
VII Interview with Kenneth Harris [1958]
VIII “I’m Tired of Reds Using My Name” [1958]
IX In the Direction of Sanity [1958]
X A Visit with Bertrand Russell [1958]
XI Three Interviews with Kingsbury Smith [1958]
XII From This Great Mind þ This Provoking Thought [1958]
XIII Press Conference [1958]
XIV Small World [1958]
XV Bertrand Russell at Home [1958]
XVI Interview with Lord Bertrand Russell [1958]
XVII Interview in the Beaver [1959]
XVIII Interview on CBC (Elaine Grand)
XIX Education for Survival [1959]
XX Bertrand Russell Sees U.S., Soviet As Allies [1959]
XXI An Interview with the Rt. Hon. Earl Russell, O.M., F.R.S. [1959]
XXII “Asian Club” “The Wisdom of the West” [1959]
XXIII Bertrand Russell Conversations [1959]

Interviews by Correspondence

XXIV Answers to the Two Questions Posed by Mr. Corsini [1958]
XXV German Rearmament [1958]
XXVI Letter to Mr. Josef Kadlec [1958]
XXVII It is Not Yet Too Late! [1958]
XXVIII Answers to Three Questions re Sleep and Dreams [1958]
XXIX Answers to Questions by Evelyn De Wolfe [1958]
XXX Answers to Nine Questions [1958]
XXXI Letter to Soviet Russia Journal [1959]

Miscellaneous Shorter Writings

XXXII Seven Assorted Blurbs [1958–59]
XXXIII Messages to British Peace Groups [1958–59]
XXXIV Messages to International Peace Groups [1958–59]
XXXV Messages to Students [1958–59]
XXXVI Messages to the United States [1958–59]
XXXVII Messages to the Eastern Bloc [1958–59]
XXXVIII Messages to Japan [1958–59]

Notes and Drafts

XXXIX Religion and Science [1958]
XL Two Drafts for CND Meeting, 5 May 1958 [1958]
XLI Fragments of Two Stories [1959]

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 13 April 2016.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 31: The Committee of 100, 1960–62

Titles of publications during the period, extracted from Parts A, B, C and K of A Bibliography of Bertrand Russell, followed by titles of unpublished manuscripts and typescripts (for 1960, and excluding blurbs) in the Russell Archives, from all of which a selection may be made for the volume.

IN PROGRESS

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I: 1960

1 CAN WAR BE ABOLISHED? (IN FACT AND FICTION)
2 FOREWORD TO NEW MOVES IN THE H-BOMB STRUGGLE
3 FOREWORD TO OUT OF THIS WORLD
4 MESSAGE OF GREETING TO THE MEETING IN MADISON SQUARE GARDEN ON MAY 19, 1960 (IN TOWARD A SANE NUCLEAR POLICY)
5 MESSAGE IN A TRIBUTE TO DR. AND MRS. LINUS PAULING
6 A FIFTY-SIX YEAR FRIENDSHIP (IN GILBERT MURRAY, AN UNFINISHED AUTOBIOGRAPHY)
7 THE GREAT INTRUSION: DEMOCRACY IN HIGHER EDUCATION [C60.01]
8 THOUGHTS ON THE NEW YEAR [C60.01a]
9 THE POSSIBLE FUTURE OF MANKIND [C60.02]
10 [NEW YEAR WISH] [C60.03]
11 [“WHOLEHEARTEDLY”] [C60.03a]
12 I GREET “CUT ARMS” RALLY—BERTRAND RUSSELL [C60.03b]
13 “DETERMINATION NEEDED FOR DISARMAMENT” [C60.03c]
14 THE SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITIES OF SCIENTISTS [C60.04]
15 4 MINUTE MADNESS [C60.05]
16 THE ISSUE OF NUCLEAR TESTING [C60.06]
17 REPORT WITH AN X-CERTIFICATE [C60.07]
18 DISARMAMENT [C60.08]
19 PHILIP NOEL-BAKER [C60.09]
20 [“ONE HAS TO SHOW GOODWILL”] [C60.10a]
21 PEACE? AND FREEDOM? [C60.11]
22 [HISTORY OF THE WORLD IN EPITOME] [C60.12]
23 AFTER PARIS [C60.13]
24 SUMMIT AGREEMENT [C60.14]
25 [PRAISE OF NEHRU] [C60.16]
26 CASE FOR A NEUTRAL BRITAIN [C60.17]
27 A QUESTION OF SURVIVAL [C60.18]
28 TO THE YOUTH OF JAPAN [C60.19]
29 LABOUR’S DEFENCE POLICY [C60.21]
30 THE GREATER RISK FOR BRITAIN [C60.22]
31 LABOUR’S DEFENCE POLICY [C60.23]
32 GREAT BRITAIN AS A NEUTRAL [C60.24]
33 THE CASE FOR NEUTRALISM [C60.25]
34 OLD AND YOUNG CULTURES [C60.26]
35 DISARMAMENT POLICY [C60.27]
36 “GREATEST THREAT” [C60.28]
37 BRITAIN’S TWO PERILS [C60.29]
38 BRITAIN’S HOPE OF SURVIVAL [C60.30]
39 THE WRONG ADDRESS? [C60.31]
40 NEW UPHAUS APPEAL A REMINDER THAT PAULING, TOO, MAY GO TO JAIL [C60.32]
41 [“ONLY ONE WAY”] [C60.33]
42 [LETTER INVITING MEMBERSHIP IN COMMITTEE OF 100] [C60.34]
43 [FORMATION OF COMMITTEE OF 100] [C60.35]
44 OFFER TO RESIGN BY LORD RUSSELL [C60.36]
45 THE CASE FOR DISARMING [C60.37]
46 PROSPECTS OF MANKIND [C60.38]
47 RUSSELL AND COLLINS STILL “IN AMITY” [C60.39]
48 NEUTRALITY [C60.40]
49 RUSSELL QUITS HIS BAN-BOMB POST [C60.40a]
50 “I WORK ON,” SAYS LORD RUSSELL [C60.40b]
51 BERTRAND RUSSELL TELLS WHY BRITISH LABOR VOTED TO RENOUNCE THE BOMB [C60.41]
52 THE RUSSELL–SCOTT CALL FOR NON-VIOLENT RESISTANCE [C60.42]
53 HIGH TREASON? [C60.43]
54 RUSSELL WRITES FOR FORUM [C60.44]
55 “HOSTILITY NOT ONLY WICKED, BUT SILLY” [C60.45]
56 BRITISH NEUTRALISM [C60.46]
57 SHOCKED BY ITA BAN [C60.47]
58 BERTRAND RUSSELL REPLIES [C60.48]
59 MISTAKEN IDENTITY AT THULE [C60.49]
60 [ANECDOTE ABOUT ELIE HALÉVY]
61 MEMORANDUM: POLICY OF THE C.N.D.
62 [ON MARGARET MCMILLAN]
63 [ANSWERS TO QUESTIONNAIRE ON NAZISM FOR DIE KULTUR]
64 SMALL WORLD WITH EDWARD TELLER
65 NUCLEAR TESTS
66 CIVIL DEFENCE
67 MESSAGE TO NATIONAL MANIFESTATION, HOLLAND
68 SPEECH FOR C.N.D., ST PANCRAS TOWN HALL, MARCH 10, 1960
69 MESSAGE FOR BRITISH PEACE COMMITTEE DEMONSTRATION
70 [“HYSTERICAL EMOTIONALISM”]
71 A SUGGESTION FOR THE AVOIDANCE OF WAR
72 [“WARMEST WISHES” FOR RABBI FEINBERG’S MEETING]
73 [ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS ON SUEZ, PALESTINE AND ALGERIA]
74 [SUPPORT FOR PROFESSOR YASUI’S APPEAL]
75 [DREAM ABOUT ZULU WAR]
76 THE CASE FOR BRITISH NEUTRALISM
77 [THE PROSECUTION OF LADY CHATTERLEY’S LOVER]
78 STATEMENT FOR SANITY OR SUICIDE
79 SPEECH FOR FEDERAL UNION—CENTRAL HALL, JUNE 2, 1960

PART II: 1961

1 PREFACE TO THE BASIC WRITINGS OF BERTRAND RUSSELL
2 WIN WE MUST
3 ON CIVIL DISOBEDIENCE
4 BERTRAND RUSSELL CALLS FOR VAST MOVEMENT OF PROTEST
5 A LETTER FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL
6 PREFACE TO SCHOOLS FOR NON-VIOLENCE
7 MESSAGE IN TO ALL FRIENDS OF PEACE IN THE WORLD
8 MESSAGE IN WORLD TRIBUTE TO MARGARET SANGER
9 PREFACE TO BURNING CONSCIENCE
10 MESSAGE IN DECLARATION
11 STATEMENT IN DEMONSTRATION OUTSIDE THE RUSSIAN EMBASSY
12 POLARIS [C61.01]
13 APPROACHES TO DISARMAMENT [C61.02]
14 THE IMPORTANCE OF DISARMAMENT [C61.03]
15 “MASSIVE AID” FOR CHINA [C61.04]
16 BAD HABITS IN MOSCOW [C61.05]
17 BERTRAND RUSSELL REPLIES [C61.06]
18 CIVIL DISOBEDIENCE [C61.07]
19 A MAN’S WORLD [C61.08]
20 LORD RUSSELL ON POLARIS DEMONSTRATION [C61.08a]
21 CIVIL DISOBEDIENCE [C61.09]
22 [PROTEST DECLARATION] [C61.10]
23 [BRITISH NEUTRALITY] [C61.11]
24 THE DAY I SHOUTED “MURDERER” IN MOSCOW [C61.12]
25 BERTRAND RUSSELL ON “UNILATERALISM” [C61.13]
26 BOTSCHAFT VON BERTRAND RUSSELL, O.M., F.R.S. [C61.14]
27 THERMONUCLEAR WAR: BATTLE OF THE EXPERTS [C61.15]
28 “MARCHERS” [C61.16]
29 DIFFERENCES ON DISARMAMENT [C61.17]
30 [“SHOULD GREAT BRITAIN DISARM UNILATERALLY?”] [C61.17a]
31 HUMAN LIFE IS IN DANGER [C61.18]
32 MESSAGE TO NEW ZEALANDERS [C61.19]
33 LORD RUSSELL’S MESSAGE TO DEMONSTRATORS [C61.19a]
34 BERTRAND RUSSELL REPLIES [C61.20]
35 [SAN FRANCISCO TO MOSCOW MARCH] [C61.20a]
36 PROTEST TO PRESIDENT [C61.21]
37 ADDRESS TO MIDLAND REGIONAL YOUTH C.N.D. CONFERENCE, 15 APRIL 1961 [C61.22]
38 NUCLEAR WAR WARNING BY BERTRAND RUSSELL [C61.23]
39 BERLIN WARNING BY LD. RUSSELL [C61.24]
40 THE BERLIN CRISIS [C61.25]
41 TRAFALGAR SQUARE MEETING [C61.26]
42 [SOVIET RESUMPTION OF NUCLEAR TESTS] [C61.27]
43 THE BERLIN CRISIS [C61.28]
44 K AND K DON’T UNDERSTAND [C61.29]
45 “THIS IS NOT A MUSIC HALL, LORD RUSSELL” [C61.30]
46 LORD RUSSELL ON “WHY WE ARE IN PRISON” [C61.31]
47 WORLD RESISTANCE MOVEMENT PLANNED BY LORD RUSSELL [C61.33]
48 THE COMMITTEE OF 100 [C61.34]
49 A COMPROMISE ON BERLIN [C61.34a]

 

50 FORTY ARRESTS IN CROYDON SIT-DOWN [C61.34b]
51 PREFACE TO THE FIRST ISSUE [OF OUR GENERATION AGAINST NUCLEAR WAR] [C61.35]
52 LORD RUSSELL AND THE CND [C61.36]
53 HERE’S HOW TO PUT ON THE BRAKES [C61.37]
54 CULTURAL FREEDOM [C61.38]
55 RUSSELL–SCOTT PROTEST LETTER [C61.38a]
56 FALL-OUT [C61.39]
57 “REBELLION” CALL BY EARL RUSSELL [C61.39a]
58 THOUGHTS ON THE 50-MEGATON BOMB [C61.40]
59 CAN MAN SURVIVE? [C61.41]
60 FROM LORD RUSSELL [C61.42]
61 IS CANADA STILL PURITANICAL? RUSSELL ASKS [C61.42a]
62 LORD RUSSELL’S STATEMENT “JUSTICE IN DANGER” [C61.43]
63 WHAT ARE HUMANITY’S CHANCES OF SURVIVAL? [C61.43a]
64 SHABBY “SUCCESS”, SAYS LORD RUSSELL [C61.44]
65 LONG-TERM REMEDIES [C61.45]
66 RUSSELL BACKS POTTLE DODGE [C61.45a]
67 PRISON SENTENCES [C61.46]
68 [NEW YEAR’S MESSAGE] [C61.47]
69 SPEAKING PERSONALLY

PART III: 1962

1 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S MAY DAY APPEAL TO ALL WORKERS
2 A MESSAGE FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL TO THE DELEGATES OF THE CONSERVATIVE CONFERENCE
3 YOU ARE TO DIE
4 MESSAGE IN PARLIAMENT IN CONTEMPT
5 MESSAGE IN AIR MINISTRY
6 INTRODUCTION TO ACCIDENTAL WAR
7 INTRODUCTION TO AN AGE OF TRIAL
8 FOREWORD TO CHILDREN IN THE NUCLEAR AGE
9 NUCLEAR WAR (IN THE COMPLEAT AFTER-DINNER SPEAKER)
10 MESSAGE IN CONGRÈS MONDIAL POUR LE DÉSARMEMENT
11 THE EARLY HISTORY OF THE PUGWASH MOVEMENT (IN DISARMAMENT)
12 MESSAGE IN EVERYMAN III
13 MESSAGE IN LOUISE PETTIBONE SMITH
14 MESSAGE IN INTERNATIONAL PEACE MARCH
15 CONCILIATING EAST AND WEST (IN PREVENTING WORLD WAR III
16 MESSAGE IN THE RADHAKRISHNAN NUMBER
17 FOREWORD TO THE WARFARE STATE
18 STATEMENT IN THE RAPACKI CAMPAIGN
19 UNILATERALIST DILEMMA [C62.02]
20 [OFFICIAL SECRETS ACT PROSECUTIONS] [C62.02a]
21 RUSSELL SPONSORS YOUTH PARLEY [C62.03]
22 UNILATERALISTS’ DILEMMA [C62.04]
23 NEW H-TESTS BLOW TO HOPES FOR DISARMAMENT [C62.05]
24 SET SOBELL FREE, URGES EARL RUSSELL [C62.05a]
25 [“ATTACKING CUBA WILL LEAD TO A NUCLEAR WAR”] [C62.06]
26 I AM GUILTY TOO, LORD RUSSELL TELLS POLICE [C62.06a]
27 “OUR RIGHT”—RUSSELL [C62.07]
28 THE CASE FOR BRITISH NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT [C62.08]
29 NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT: WHAT I THINK [C62.09]
30 [THE NUCLEAR PERIL] [C62.10]
31 [AGREES TO SPONSOR MOSCOW CONGRESS OF WORLD COUNCIL OF PEACE] [C62.11]
32 [AGAINST NUCLEAR TESTS] [C62.11a]
33 COME IN THOUSANDS SAYS LORD RUSSELL [C62.11b]
34 [“PARLIAMENT IN CONTEMPT OF HUMAN CONSCIENCE”] [C62.11c]
35 GLOBAL BUTCHERY [C62.12]
36 MESSAGE FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C62.12a]
37 THE COMMITTEE OF 100 [C62.13]
38 [“MESSAGE TO THE NETHERLANDS”] [C62.13a]
39 TESTS: RUSSELL ASKS NEUTRALS TO SEND SHIPS [C62.14]
40 “STOP RACE TOWARDS DEATH” [C62.14a]
41 [SPEECH BY BERTRAND RUSSELL FOR MEETING AT CARDIFF, 1ST NOVEMBER, 1961] [C62.14b]
42 THE AIMS AND TACTICS OF THE COMMITEE OF 100 [C62.15]
43 [“TO THE GERMAN PEOPLE!”] [C62.15a]
44 “RUSSELL SHIP” FOR PACIFIC ON MAY 14 [C62.16]
45 RUSSELL’S PLEA FOR GREEK PRISONERS [C62.16a]
46 A NEW “PLATFORM” FOR CND [C62.16b]
47 RUSSELL DENOUNCES LABOUR LEADERS [C62.16c]
48 [SUPPORT FOR PEACE RALLY] [C62.16d]
49 FOR AND AGAINST BEING 90 [C62.17]
50 THIS GREAT ENGLISHMAN BERTRAND RUSSELL [C62.18]
51 NO WITHDRAWAL BY LD RUSSELL; REPLY TO LABOUR’S OBJECTION [C62.19]
52 BERTRAND RUSSELL AT 90 STILL FIGHTING ON ... [C62.21]
53 LORD RUSSELL SCORNS LABOUR OLIVE BRANCH [C62.22]
54 [LETTER TO LABOUR PARTY] [C62.22a]
55 BERTRAND RUSSELL CONTESTA A TIERRA Y LIBERTAD [C62.23]
56 [MESSAGE TO THE GREEK FRIENDS OF PEACE] [C62.23a]
57 [“IT IS NECESSARY TO STRIVE FOR ACCORD”] [C62.24]
58 “CRIMES AGAINST HUMANITY” [C62.25]
59 A MESSAGE FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C62.27]
60 [MESSAGE TO EIGHTH WORLD CONFERENCE AGAINST A AND H BOMBS] [C62.28]
61 HAS MAN A FUTURE? [C62.29]
62 [ANTI-NUCLEAR ARMS CONVENTION] [C62.30]
63 NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT: WHAT I THINK [C62.30a]
64 RUSSELL URGES NEUTRAL PLANNED H-BAN [C62.31]
65 “WORST YET” BOMB [C62.32]
66 A PROTEST SHIP [C62.34]
67 OPEN LETTER FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C62.35]
68 SIT-DOWN LIKELY TO BE ABANDONED [C62.35a]
69 RUSSELL PLEADS FOR PACIFIST [C62.36]
70 [“RUSSELL’S MESSAGE TO THE CYPRIOT PEOPLE”] [C62.36a]
71 [HUMANISM] [C62.37]
72 NEW McCARTHYISM SWEEPS THE U.S., RUSSELL CHARGES [C62.38]
73 WHAT ARE THE FEW TO DO? [C62.39]
74 [NEW YEAR’S GREETINGS] [C62.40]
75 TO ALL SCHOOL CHILDREN [C62.41]
76 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S MESSAGE TO AMERICA [C62.44]
77 RUSSELL PLEADS FOR END TO “AMERICAN MADNESS” [C62.44a]
78 EARL RUSSELL’S REPLY [C62.45]
79 MR. KHRUSCHEV “AVERTED WAR” [C62.45a]
80 CAN NUCLEAR WAR BE PREVENTED? [C62.45b]
81 STATEMENT FROM RUSSELL [C62.46]
82 BEHOLD THE BURGLARS, KENNEDY TELLS RUSSELL [C62.47]
83 SCRAP NATO—RUSSELL [C62.48]
84 TELEGRAMA BERTRANA RASSELA [C62.48a]
85 [EMERGENCY CIVIL LIBERTIES COMMITTEE] [C62.49]
86 [THE ARAB–ISRAELI CONFLICT] [C62.49a]
87 SANITY IN THE NUCLEAR AGE [C62.50]
88 [ADDRESS TO TENTH PUGWASH CONFERENCE] [C62.50a]
89 [PROTEST TO THE SPANISH AMBASSADOR] [C62.51]
90 RUSSELL BACKS APPEAL FOR PAROLE OF SOBELL [C62.51a]
91 VATICAN ON DRUG TRAGEDIES [C62.51b]
92 NEXT PEACE MOVE KENNEDY’S [C62.51c]
93 PORTUGUESE JAILS “LIKE BASTILLE” [C62.51d]
94 CHINA “ALWAYS ATTACKED”, CHOU EN-LAI TELLS RUSSELL [C62.52]
95 TO DETECT ATOM TESTING [C62.53]
96 LORD RUSSELL ON CUBA [C62.54]
97 [FANATICISM AND MASS MURDER] [C62.56]
98 MASS MURDER, SYSTEMATIC GENOCIDE [C62.57]
99 CHINA: RUSSELL SPEAKS [C62.58]
100 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S MEMORABLE MESSAGE ON GETTING THE ECLC TOM PAINE AWARD [C62.59]
101 [CHRISTMAS MESSAGE] [C62.59a]
102 WHOLE PEOPLE “ENSLAVED” [C62.60]

APPENDIXES

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 17 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 32: A New Plan for Peace and Other Essays, 1963–64

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I: 1963

1 [CABLES TO KENNEDY AND KHRUSHCHEV AND YOU ARE TO DIE] [C63.01]
2 RUSSELL’S APPEAL TO INDIA [C63.02]
3 [RESIGNATION FROM THE COMMITTEE OF 100] [C63.03]
4 [CONVERSATION WITH BERTRAND RUSSELL] [C63.04]
5 POLITICAL PRISONERS IN GREECE [C63.05]
6 PRISONERS IN GREECE [C63.06]
7 CONCERNING CUBA / MESSAGES CONCERNANT CUBA [C63.07]
8 [SUPPORT FOR ITALIAN PEACE MOVEMENT] [C63.09]
9 LORD RUSSELL’S CONTEMPT [C63.10]
10 LORD RUSSELL’S PLEA [C63.10a]
11 A MESSAGE FROM LORD RUSSELL [C63.10b]
12 BRITAIN MUST LEAD [C63.11]
13 PLAYBOY INTERVIEW: BERTRAND RUSSELL [C63.12]
14 LABOUR AND THE INTELLECTUALS [C63.13]
15 [EXCHANGE OF LETTERS BETWEEN B. RUSSELL AND N.S. KHRUSHCHEV] [C63.14]
16 [RUSSELL’S APPEAL TO THE UNITED NATIONS] [C63.14a]
17 LABOUR AND THE INTELLECTUALS [C63.15]
18 THE “UNTHINKABLE” [C63.16]
19 LABOUR AND THE INTELLECTUALS [C63.17]
20 THE PRESS AS A WEAPON [C63.18]
21 “STOP THE RACE TOWARDS DEATH” [C63.19]
22 THE “UNTHINKABLE” [C63.20]
23 STOP TESTING NOW! [C63.21]
24 [MESSAGE TO LATIN AMERICAN CONGRESS OF SOLIDARITY WITH CUBA] [C63.22]
25 EARL RUSSELL VOICES HIS OPPOSITION TO AMERICAN ATROCITIES IN A LETTER SENT ON 22ND MARCH TO WASHINGTON POST [C63.22a]
26 [MESSAGE WARNING OF NUCLEAR WAR]. C63.22b]
27 THE MYTH OF AMERICAN FREEDOM [C63.23]
28 L’HOMME QUI N’EN PAS FINI TROUBLER L’ANGLETERRE: LORD RUSSELL [C63.23a]
29 [FAR EASTERN POLITICAL HOPES] [C63.24]
30 IS COMMUNISM A MENACE?—RUSSELL’S ANSWER [C63.25]
31 VIETNAM POLICY PROTESTED [C63.26]
32 RUSSELL REPEATS “ATROCITY” CHARGES [C63.27]
33 IT’S PATHETIC, SAYS BERTRAND RUSSELL [C63.28]
34 50TH BIRTHDAY GREETINGS FOR THE NEW STATESMAN JUBILEE [C63.29]
35 “BAN BOMB” BRITONS HELD IN GREECE [C63.29a]
36 “UNARMED VICTORY” [C63.30]
37 SENSE AND SENSIBILITY [C63.31]
38 RALLY’S PROMISE TO THE WIDOW [C63.32]
39 [MESSAGE] [C63.33]
40 ... FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C63.34]
41 AID FOR VIETNAM ASSAILED [C63.35]
42 WORD FROM RUSSELL [C63.36]
43 RUSSELL HITS “MONSTROUS DISHONESTY” ON GREECE [C63.36a]
44 SECRETS HIDE MURDER PLAN [C63.37]
45 UNDETERRED [C63.38]
46 [DEMONSTRATION AGAINST POLARIS BASES] [C63.39]
47 TELEPHONE GUERILLAS [C63.40]
48 “DEATH PLOT” CRISIS FOR FREDERIKA [C63.41]
49 [ON THE SIDE OF SANE STATESMANSHIP] [C63.42]
50 RUSSELL PROTESTS TO EMBASSY [C63.42a]
51 GREEK GOVT IS ACCUSED BY EARL RUSSELL [C63.43]
52 GENETIC EFFECTS [C63.44]
53 BERTRAND RUSSELL ON THE SINFUL AMERICANS [C63.45]
54 ... FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C63.46]
55 [DEATH OF POPE JOHN] [C63.47]
56 ENCOURAGING, SAYS RUSSELL [C63.47a]
57 LORD RUSSELL’S PLEDGE ON GREECE [C63.48]
58 THE COMMITTEE OF 100 AND GREECE [C63.49]
59 RUSSELL APPEALS FOR USSR JEWS [C63.50]
60 POLITICAL CONDITIONS IN GREECE [C63.51]
61 UNARMED VICTORY [C63.52]
62 RUSSELL PROTESTS [C63.53]
63 [“THE LETTERS FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL”] [C63.53a]
64 EARL RUSSELL CONDEMNS ARMS FOR IRAQIS [C63.54]
65 UNARMED VICTORY [C63.55]
66 CHEMICAL WARFARE IN VIETNAM [C63.56]
67 PRISONERS OF THE GREEKS [C63.57]
68 WE FOLLOW GREEK ROYAL PAIR—“100” [C63.57a]
69 THE PEOPLE PROTEST [C63.57b]
70 RUSSELL FOR THIRD PARTIES [C63.58]
71 ROYAL VISITORS FROM GREECE [C63.59]
72 THE ETHICS OF THE SUNDAY TIMES [C63.60]
73 “1.3 PER CENT. JUSTICE” [C63.60a]
74 [EXCHANGE OF TELEGRAMS BETWEEN N.S. KHRUSHCHEV AND BERTRAND RUSSELL] [C63.61]
75 BARBARISM [C63.62]
76 DEMONSTRATORS [C63.63]
77 [TEST-BAN TREATY] [C63.63a]
78 [BERTRAND RUSSELL CONGRATULATES al-Hamishmar] [C63.64]
79 [COLD WAR] [C63.64a]
80 ... FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C63.65]
81 MESSAGE FROM EARL RUSSELL [C63.65a]
82 CND AND THE TEST BAN TREATY [C63.66]
83 PRELUDE TO ANOTHER COLD WAR? [C63.67]
84 THE NEW DOCTRINE OF AGGRESSION [C63.68]
85 NUCLEAR WEAPONS AND THE “FREE WORLD” [C63.69]
86 U.S. NEGROES’ PLIGHT ROUSES IRE OF RUSSELL [C63.70]
87 ... FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C63.71]
88 MESSAGES FROM LORD RUSSELL AND GOVERNMENT OF INDIA [C63.72]
89 NIGHTMARE OF TERROR [C63.73]
90 GREEK PRISONERS [C63.74]
91 [NUCLEAR WEAPONS] [C63.75]
92 ABUSE OF SOUTH AFRICA [C63.76]
93 [“I AM OUTRAGED”] [C63.77]
94 WORLD NEEDS FREE ACCESS TO NEWS [C63.78]
95 PEACE FOUNDATIONS LAUNCHED [C63.79]
96 [ON ADAM ROBERTS, War by Accident?] [C63.81]
97 ... FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C63.82]
98 MONSTROUS INJUSTICE [C63.83]
99 WEST GERMANY [C63.84]
100 WEST GERMANY [C63.85]
101 DANGER TO INDIAN DEMOCRACY [C63.86]
102 SEQUEL TO THE TEST-BAN TREATY? [C63.88]
103 [IRANIAN PRISONERS] [C63.89]
104 THE MENACE TO HUMAN SURVIVAL [C63.90]
105 HARSH SENTENCE [C63.91]
106 8 TIMES ENOUGH TO KILL WORLD [C63.92]
107 RUSSELL’S STATEMENT [C63.93]
108 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S CHALLENGE [C63.93a]
109 WILL MAN SURVIVE? [C63.94]
110 [NEGRO DEATHS IN THE U.S.A.] [C63.95]
111 ONLY BEGETTER [C63.96]
112 NEGROES WARNED BY LORD RUSSELL [C63.97]
113 DR. RICHARD WEYL [C63.98]
114 [INDO-PAKISTANI CONFLICT] [C63.99]

PART II: 1964

1 THE CONFLICTING IDEOLOGIES OF EAST AND WEST [C64.01]
2 POST-KENNEDY WORLD OUTLOOK [C64.02]
3 [TIME MAGAZINE] [C64.02a]
4 [“ON THE AVOIDANCE OF WORLD WAR III”] [C64.02b]
5 LORD RUSSELL SENDS BACK PEACE MEDAL [C64.03]
6 EARL RUSSELL CRITICISES LIFE IN PRISONS [C64.04]
7 SAVAGERY [C64.05]

 

8 NEUTRALITY FOR VIET NAM [C64.06]
9 RETHINKING FOR PEACE [C64.07]
10 SCIENTISTS AND WORLD PEACE [C64.09]
11 THE ASSASSINATION [C64.10]
12 [TRIBUTE TO LINUS PAULING] [C64.11]
13 STOP M.E. NUCLEAR RACE! [C64.11a]
14 POLITICAL “PERSECUTION” [C64.12]
15 APPEAL TO END SLAUGHTER IN RWANDA [C64.12a]
16 WAR IN VIETNAM [C64.13]
17 [MANUEL RODRIGUES DA SILVA] [C64.14]
18 EARL RUSSELL AND VIETNAM [C64.15]
19 [VALUE OF MUSIC] [C64.16]
20 KHRUSHCHEV GETS APPEAL ON JEWS [C64.17]
21 THE BOMB HAS BLUNTED OUR MORAL SENSE [C64.18]
22 [VIETNAM WAR] [C64.19]
23 [AGAINST THE BOMB] [C64.20]
24 WAR AND PEACE IN THE NUCLEAR AGE [C64.21]
25 “U.S. POLICY IN VIETNAM DISASTROUS” [C64.22]
26 THREAT OF WORLD WAR III VOICED TO STANFORD GROUP [C64.23]
27 BERTRAND RUSSELL VOICES HIS SUPPORT FOR “FREE TRAVEL” CAMPAIGN [C64.24]
28 BERTRAND RUSSELL BACKS BLOOMINGTON STUDENTS [C64.25]
29 [MESSAGE ON GERMAN NUCLEAR NEUTRALITY] [C64.25a]
30 LORD RUSSELL’S APPEAL [C64.26]
31 WAR AND ATROCITY IN VIETNAM [C64.26a]
32 RUSSELL SENDS GREETINGS [C64.26b]
33 MY VIEW OF THE COLD WAR [C64.27]
34 MAY 2 DEMONSTRATIONS BACKED BY RUSSELL [C64.27a]
35 BERTRAND RUSSELL PROTESTS [C64.27b]
36 [BOYCOTTING SOUTH AFRICA] [C64.27c]
37 BERTRAND RUSSELL SCOLDS PATERSON STATE [C64.27d]
38 [BERTRAND RUSSELL’S MESSAGE TO THE PUBLIC] [C64.28]
39 THE AMERICAN EMPIRE [C64.29]
40 [MESSAGE TO SOVIET SCHOOL CHILDREN] [C64.30]
41 RUSSELL GREETS JEWISH-ARAB INSTITUTE [C64.30a]
42 BERTRAND RUSSELL [C64.31]
43 AVERTING WAR [C64.32]
44 [GRATTAN PUXON] [C64.32a]
45 FORCE IN SOUTH ARABIA [C64.33]
46 END FLIGHTS OVER CUBA [C64.34]
47 SCHWEITZER [C64.35]
48 SPLIT INFINITIVE [C64.36]
49 [INTERNATIONAL LONGSHOREMAN’S AND WAREHOUSEMAN’S UNION] [C64.37]
50 SIR BERTRAND RUSSELL EXPRESSES SOLIDARITY TOWARDS VENEZUELAN POLITICAL PRISONERS [C64.38]
51 SPLIT INFINITIVE [C64.39]
52 RUSSELL’S TRIBUTE TO NEHRU [C64.40]
53 LORD RUSSELL’S STATEMENT CONCERNING THE SHAH’S TOUR TO THE USA [C64.41]
54 KENNEDY DATA [C64.42]
55 A NEW APPROACH TO PEACE [C64.43]
56 [DISARMAMENT] [C64.43a]
57 FRIENDS OF PEACE [C64.44]
58 BERTRAND RUSSELL ENDORSES AID TO S. VIETNAM FRONT [C64.44a]
59 LORD RUSSELL AND THE TINKERS [C64.45]
60 EARL RUSSELL PROTESTS TO PORTUGAL [C64.46]
61 EARL RUSSELL POINTS MORAL FOR BRANDT [C64.47]
62 [PROVOCATIONS AGAINST CUBA ARE INADMISSIBLE] [C64.47a]
63 WAR IN INDO-CHINA [C64.48]
64 FROM LORD RUSSELL [C64.49]
65 MESSAGE [TO THE UN CONFERENCE ON COMMERCE AND DEVELOPMENT] [C64.49a]
66 JAWAHARLAL NEHRU 1889–1964 [C64.50]
67 LORD RUSSELL’S WARNING ON MIDDLE EAST [C64.51]
68 BERTRAND RUSSELL ASSAILS PATERSON STATE AGAIN [C64.52]
69 FOR INSPECTION [C64.53]
70 JUSTICE CAN END RACE PROBLEM [C64.54]
71 DETENTE OR NEW ENTANGLEMENTS? [C64.56]
72 [ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS] [C64.57]
73 JEWS SEND APPEAL TO LD RUSSELL [C64.58]
74 [ESSENTIAL CONTEMPORARY TASKS; BERTRAND RUSSELL’S STATE- MENT] [C64.59]
75 LORD RUSSELL PLEADS FOR HUKS [C64.60]
76 [NEGOTIATED SETTLEMENT FOR VIETNAM] [C64.61]
77 RUSSELL CONDEMNS U.S. VIETNAM ACTION [C64.62]
78 WARNING BY RUSSELL [C64.62a]
79 U.S. IN THE CONGO [C64.63]
80 SOUTH VIETNAM SHOT FIRST [C64.63a]
81 VIETNAM [C64.64]
82 16 QUESTIONS ON THE ASSASSINATION [C64.65]
83 REDBOOK DIALOGUE [C64.66]
84 [SUPPORT OF ANTI-GOLDWATER EFFORTS OF:] [C64.67]
85 VIETNAM ATROCITIES [C64.67a]
86 VIETNAM [C64.68]
87 BERTRAND RUSSELL ASKS CENSURE OF U.S. VIET POLICY [C64.68a]
88 A QUESTION OF PROOF [C64.69]
89 MESSAGE FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL READ OUT BY THE MAYOR OF THETFORD AANOMALIES OF THE COLD WART THE UNVEILING OF THE PAINE STATUE [C64.70]
90 ANOMALIES OF THE COLD WAR [C64.71]
91 WHO SPAWNED GOLDWATER [C64.71a]
92 COLONIALISM, OPPRESSION AND SOUTH ARABIA [C64.72]
93 AFRICA CAN STOP THIS NUCLEAR MADNESS! [C64.73]
94 [TOURISM AND PEACE] [C64.74]
95 [LETTER TO M. MOSSADEGH] [C64.74a]
96 WARREN REPORT IS NOT HOLY WRIT [C64.75]
97 [“A NEUTRAL TURKEY WOULD NOT BE ISOLATED”] [C64.75a]
98 AN OPEN LETTER TO PRESIDENT JOHNSON [C64.76]
99 VIETNAM [C64.77]
100 RUSSELL’S PLEA FOR STUDENTS [C64.78]
101 [MESSAGE TO CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWS] [C64.79]
102 AN APPEAL ON THE DANGER TO THE WORLD OF GOLDWATER’S POLICIES [C64.81]
103 HOW MUCH DEMOCRACY HAVE WE IN BRITAIN? [C64.82]
104 FREEDOM IN IRAN [C64.84]
105 THE COLD WAR AND WORLD POVERTY [C64.85]
106 LORD RUSSELL IN FRESH ATTACK AGAINST SOVIET ANTI-SEMITISM [C64.86]
107 BERTRAND RUSSELL CHIDES U.S. [C64.87]
108 BERTRAND RUSSELL ASKS AFRICANS TO RENOUNCE TSHOMBE [C64.87a]
109 EARL RUSSELL [C64.87b]
110 RUSSELL WARNS—ANOTHER COLD WAR IF CHINA TREATED AS PARIAH [C64.88]
111 FREE WORLD BARBARISM [C64.89]
112 SEMANTICS AND THE COLD WAR [C64.90]
113 WAR CRIMINALS [C64.91]
114 PEACE FOUNDATION [C64.92]
115 RUSSIAN REFUSED VISA TO VISIT LORD RUSSELL [C64.93]
116 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S ADVICE TO WORLD: STOP HATING [C64.94]
117 A HEARING FOR OSWALD [C64.95]

APPENDIXES

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 17 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 33: The Vietnam Campaign, 1965–66

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I: 1965

1 [THE CONGO] [C65.01]
2 SOVIET ANTI-SEMITISM: AN EXCHANGE [C65.02]
3 THE ETHOS OF VIOLENCE [C65.03]
4 INDIA AND THE CHINESE BOMB [C65.04]
5 PROSPECTS FOR PEACE—1965 [C65.05]
6 [GREETINGS] [C65.06]
7 TIPPIT: THE TIMING [C65.07]
8 [THE DANGER IS GREAT] [C65.07a]
9 THE GANDHIAN WAY [C65.08]
10 THE COLD WAR: A NEW PHASE? [C65.09]
11 CONDEMN RAIDS, RUSSELL URGES [C65.09a]
12 LORD RUSSELL CALLS CONFERENCE [C65.10]
13 AMERICA’S VIOLENCE [C65.11]
14 FORUM [C65.12]
15 RINGING OUT THE TRUTH [C65.13]
16 [BERTRAND RUSSELL WARNS THE WORLD] [C65.14]
17 RUSSELL AND VIETNAM [C65.15]
18 U.S. HAS SHOCKED MANKIND [C65.16]
19 BIG PRAISE FOR OSAGYEFO [C65.17]
20 [NUCLEAR WAR] [C65.17a]
21 THE LABOR PARTY’S FOREIGN POLICY [C65.18]
22 OPENING STATEMENT TO THE CONFERENCE [C65.19]
23 [NEED FOR THE BERTRAND RUSSELL PEACE FOUNDATION] [C65.20]
24 LORD RUSSEL [sic] [C65.21]
25 REPORTS FROM VIETNAM [C65.22]
26 RUSSELL IS QUOTED ON RIOTS IN HARLEM [C65.22a]
27 PROTEST AT EXECUTION [C65.23]
28 PROSPECTS OF ESCALATION IN SOUTHEAST ASIA [C65.24]
29 AMERICAN AMBITION CAN KILL US ALL [C65.25]
30 MR. JOHNSON’S “CONTEMPT FOR WORLD OPINION” [C65.25a]
31 RUSSELL CALLS FOR IMPARTIAL PROBE ON RANN [of Kutch] [C65.26]
32 POLICE BEATING: RUSSELL PROTEST [C65.26a]
33 ROUTINE [C65.26b]
34 LORD RUSSELL SAYS U.S. SEEKS CHINA WAR [C65.27]
35 THE BERTRAND RUSSELL PEACE FOUNDATION [C65.28]
36 [“END ANGLO-AMERICAN BUTCHERY IN VIETNAM”] [C65.29]
37 VIETNAM TEACH-IN [C65.30]
38 [THREAT OF AMERICAN IMPERIALISM TO WORLD PEACE] [C65.31]
39 CUBA RALLY BAN—PROTEST BY RUSSELL [C65.31a]
40 PEACENIKS GET SUPPORT [C65.32]
41 CALL TO LIFT BAN ON THE BOLSHOI [C65.32a]
42 DELEGATION TO WILSON ON BOMBING [C65.33]
43 WAITING FOR VISAS [C65.34]
44 BERTRAND RUSSELL ON VIETNAM [C65.35]
45 RUSSELL’S REQUEST FOR LIBERATION VISAS REJECTED [C65.36]
46 RUSSELL ASKS SHASTRI TO END AGGRESSION [C65.36a]
47 RUSSELL LAUDS SCHWEITZER [C65.36b]
48 THE LOS ANGELES NEGRO RISING [C65.37]
49 UN SHOULD DECLARE INDIA AGGRESSOR—RUSSELL [C65.39]
50 HATCHERY AND HUMBUG [C65.40]
51 LORD RUSSELL’S BUSY YEAR [C65.41]
52 ACTIONS BARBAROUS [C65.41a]
53 MOTIVE BEHIND INDIA’S ATTACK [C65.42]
54 “AMERICA’S RULERS JUSTIFY CRUELTIES EQUALLING THOSE OF HITLER” [C65.43]
55 RUSSELL BACKS BHUTTO [C65.44]
56 [SUPPORT FOR KEN COATES] [C65.44a]
57 DAUGHTER OF CHINA [C65.45]
58 THE FUTURE OF THE UNITED NATIONS [C65.46]
59 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S REPLY TO PREMIER CHOU EN-LAI [C65.47]
60 “LET US JOIN TOGETHER TO RESIST U.S. IMPERIALISM” [C65.48]
61 LORD RUSSELL ON KASHMIR [C65.49]

PART II: 1966

1 [BOMBING OF VIETNAM] [C66.01]
2 THE EXAMPLE OF CUBA [C66.01a]

 

3 THAT RUSSELL LETTER [C66.01b]
4 [MAN ON THE MOON] [C66.02]
5 [A SECOND WAR CRIMES TRIBUNAL?] [C66.02a]
6 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S STATEMENT ON THE HARLEM RISING [C66.03]
7 BACKGROUND TO TASHKENT [C66.04]
8 THE MESSAG [sic] OF BETRAND [sic] RUSSELL [C66.05]
9 A CENTURY OF GENERAL CIVIL WAR [C66.06]
10 RUSSELL CHARGES U.S. IS MOVING TOWARD NUCLEAR ATTACK [C66.06a]
11 THE “YELLOW PERIL” [C66.07]
12 STATEMENT BY BERTRAND RUSSELL SENT TO WORLD UNION OF JEWISH STUDENTS [C66.08]
13 THE ONLY HONORABLE POLICY IN VIETNAM [C66.09]
14 EARL BERTRAND RUSSELL CONDEMNS THE USE OF TOXIC GAS BY THE IRAQI ARMY AGAINST THE KURDISH PEOPLE [C66.10]
15 A MESSAGE FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL [C66.11]
16 RUSSELL’S PLAN FOR VIETNAM: WAR CRIME TRIBUNAL [C66.11a]
17 VIETNAM MANIFESTO [C66.12]
18 THE ECONOMICS OF HUNGER [C66.13]
19 [NEED FOR THE VIETNAM SOLIDARITY CAMPAIGN] [C66.14]
20 AN APPEAL TO THE AMERICAN CONSCIENCE [C66.15]
21 “PLANNED FOR OVER A YEAR”—RUSSELL [C66.16]
22 VIETNAM MANIFESTO [C66.17]
23 “VIETCONG” WRONG? [C66.18]
24 RUSSELL PLEADS FOR RED PLANES [C66.19]
25 [HANOI MAY JUDGE CAPTURED U.S. PILOTS] [C66.19a]
26 LORD RUSSELL WRITES [C66.20]
27 [SOUTH VIETNAM EMBASSY] [C66.20a]
28 [IWCT AND THE NLF] [C66.20b]
29 PAKISTAN’S INDEPENDENT POLICY [C66.21]
30 [VIETNAM WAR] [C66.22]
31 PHILOSOPHER CONCERNED OVER MAGNO BUENO CASE [C66.23]
32 THE CONSCIENCE OF MANKIND [C66.24]
33 JOINT DECLARATION ON THE MITCHELL CASE [C66.25]
34 BERTRAND RUSSELL REPLIES ON VIETNAM [C66.26]
35 AYUB’S RIVAL [C66.26a]
36 AN EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW WITH LORD BERTRAND RUSSELL [C66.27]
37 BERTRAND RUSSELL BACKS FORT HOOD 3 [C66.28]
38 WAR CRIMES? [C66.29]
39 [A MESSAGE FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL TO AMERICANS IN VIETNAM] [C66.29a]
40 BERTRAND RUSSELL REPLIES [C66.30]
41 AN INVITATION TO LYNDON JOHNSON [C66.31]
42 WAR IN VIETNAM [C66.32]
43 [FROM RUSSELL, THE STATESMAN, TO KOSYGIN, THE PHILOSOPHER] [C66.33]
44 [U.S. PREPARING “MASSIVE ATTACK” ON VIETNAM] [C66.33a]
45 PARTISAN DEFENCE IN VIETNAM [C66.34]
46 WAR IN VIETNAM [C66.35]
47 AMERICAN MURDER ÜBER ALLES [C66.36]
48 YANKEE NO! [C66.38]
49 RUSSELL DEFENDS WAR CRIMES TRIAL [C66.39]
50 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S APPEAL TO NEGRO SOLDIERS IN VIETNAM [C66.40]
51 LE TRIBUNAL [C66.41]
52 FOUR QUESTIONS AND LORD RUSSELL’S REPLIES [C66.41a]
53 VIETNAM GUILT [C66.42]
54 BERTRAND RUSSELL DEMANDS THE RELEASE OF THE MEXICAN TROTSKYISTS [C66.42a]
55 LD. RUSSELL SPEAKS OF “PRESSURE” [C66.43]
56 MENSAJE A LOS PUEBLOS DE TERCER MUNDO [C66.44]
57 RUSSELL’S STATEMENT ON WAR CRIMES TRIBUNAL [C66.44a]
58 [CABLE TO THE VIETNAM COMMITTEE FOR THE DEFENCE OF WORLD PEACE AND THE SOUTH VIETNAM PEACE COMMITTEE] [C66.45]
59 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS FROM KYODO NEWS SERVICE [C66.46]

APPENDIXES

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 17 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 34: International War Crimes Tribunal, 1967–70

 

 

Abbreviations
Introduction
Acknowledgements
Chronology

PART I: 1967

1 PLEA FROM RUSSELL [C67.01]
2 THE WESTERN PRESS AND U.S. CRIMES [C67.02]
3 THE GREAT YEARS OF BERTRAND RUSSELL [C67.03]
4 FALSE AND TRUE [C67.04]
5 [SUPPORT FOR STRIKING STUDENTS OF L.S.E.] [C67.05]
6 NEGOTIATIONS OR WITHDRAWAL—WHICH WAY TO PEACE IN VIETNAM? [C67.06]
7 APPEALS ON BEHALF OF HUGO BLANCO [C67.07]
8 RECORDED MESSAGE FOR SPRING MOBILIZATION [C67.08]
9 LORD RUSSELL’S DENIAL [C67.09]
10 [IWCT] [C67.09a]
11 FURTHER OUTRAGEOUS CHAPTER [C67.09b]
12 [APPEAL FOR HUGO BLANCO] [C67.09c]
13 RUSSELL CONDEMNS U.S. “BRUTALITY” [C67.10]
14 [“JOHNSON SIMILAR TO HITLER!”] [C67.10a]
15 TRIBUNAL UNABLE TO MEET IN BRITAIN [C67.11]
16 [THE CIA AND RÉGIS DEBRAY] [C67.12]
17 FINAL ADDRESS BY BERTRAND RUSSELL TO TRIBUNAL [C67.13]
18 DEBRAY PLIGHT [C67.14]
19 WHO IS “UNDESIRABLE”? [C67.15]
20 BERTRAND RUSSELL SCORES ISRAEL AS AGGRESSOR [C67.16]
21 BERTRAND RUSSELL URGES BAN ON USE OF NAPALM [C67.17]
22 [MESSAGE TO FIRST CONFERENCE OF LATIN AMERICAN SOLIDARITY] [C67.18]
23 [VENEZUELAN POLITICAL PRISONERS] [C67.19]
24 [MEXICAN POLITICAL PRISONERS] [C67.20]
25 [HUGO BLANCO] [C67.21]
26 [A PERUVIAN POLITICAL PRISONER] [C67.22]
27 MR. I. DEUTSCHER [C67.23]
28 MESSAGE [C67.24]
29 MESSAGE TO THE TOKYO TRIBUNAL [C67.25]
30 VIETNAM ELECTIONS [C67.26]
31 TORY INSTINCTS [C67.27]
32 OPPOSING FASCISM IN GREECE [C67.28]
33 HUGO BLANCO: PERUVIAN MARTYR [C67.29]
34 MESSAGE TO THE INTERNATIONAL MOBILISATION, OCTOBER 21–22 [C67.30]
35 [DEMONSTRATION AGAINST THE VIETNAM WAR] [C67.31]
36 [RÉGIS DEBRAY]. [C67.31a]
37 [TRIBUNAL] [C67.32]
38 GENOCIDE FINDING BY RUSSELL TRIBUNAL [C67.33]
39 U.S. AGGRESSION IN VIETNAM A “PURE CRIME OF CONQUEST” [C67.34]

PART II: 1968

1 [BERTRAND RUSSELL SENDS MESSAGE TO OSPAAAL] [C68.01]
2 SALUDOS AL CONGRESO [C68.02]
3 SOLIDARITY [C68.03]
4 AUTOBIOGRAPHY: 1914–1918 [C68.04]
5 BERTRAND RUSSELL [C68.05]
6 [“MISERABLE SPOKESMAN”] [C68.05a]
7 NATO FOREVER? [C68.06]
8 POLES ASKED TO FREE WOMAN [C68.06a]
9 [LETTER FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL] [C68.07]
10 BERTRAND RUSSELL IN LOVE AND WAR [C68.07a]
11 POLISH PROFESSORS [C68.08]
12 THE DARKNESS WITHIN [C68.09]
13 BERTRAND RUSSELL SEES COMPLETE DEFEAT FOR U.S. IN VIETNAM [C68.10]
14 BERTRAND RUSSELL ON THE WAR [C68.11]
15 TARIQ ALI [C68.12]
16 [HULL U. STUDENTS] [C68.13]
17 [RALPH SCHOENMAN] [C68.14]
18 [RALPH SCHOENMAN] [C68.15]

 

19 STATEMENT BY BERTRAND RUSSELL AGAINST RACIAL DISCRIMINATION [C68.16]
20 [MARTIN LUTHER KING] [C68.17]
21 RUSSELL URGES SOVIET TO AVOID INTERVENTION [C68.18]
22 CALL TO STOP ARMS TO LAGOS [C68.19]
23 CZECHOSLOVAKIA [C68.20]
24 [POPE PAUL’S ENCYCLICAL ON BIRTH CONTROL] [C68.21]
25 RUSSELL ANSWERS A CZECH SOS [C68.22]
26 THE RUSSIANS IN CZECHOSLOVAKIA ... [C68.23]
27 CZECHOSLOVAKIA [C68.24]
28 [MESSAGE FOR DEMONSTRATION RE CZECHOSLOVAKIA] [C68.25]
29 INSIDE THE SHAH’S PRISONS [C68.26]
30 TWO STATEMENTS ON THE INVASION OF CZECHOSLOVAKIA [C68.27]
31 RUSSELL AND SARTRE URGE BOYCOTT OF OLYMPIC GAMES IN MEXICO [C68.28]
32 BULGARIA AND THE BALKANS [C68.28a]
33 IN DEFENCE OF THE 26 TROTSKYISTS [C68.29]
34 BERTRAND RUSSELL CRITICIZES WARSAW ON ANTI-SEMITISM [C68.29a]
35 RUSSELL PROTESTS IMPRISONMENT OF FORMER FOREIGN MINISTER IN PAKISTAN [C68.30]
36 [IRANIAN PERSECUTION OF MEN OF LETTERS] [C68.31]
37 BERTRAND RUSSELL ISSUES APPEAL FOR IRANIAN POLITICAL PRISONERS [C68.32]

PART III: 1969

1 LOOKING THE OTHER WAY [C69.01]
2 MESSAGE FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL TO THE STOCKHOLM CONFERENCE ON VIETNAM TO BE HELD DECEMBER 13–14 [C69.02]
3 [CONFERENCE ON CZECHOSLOVAKIA] [C69.03]
4 [CZECHOSLOVAKIA AND POLAND] [C69.04]
5 [SOVIET OCCUPATION OF CZECHOSLOVAKIA] [C69.05]
6 BERTRAND RUSSELL CALLS INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON CZECHOSLOVAKIA [C69.06]
7 RUSSELL ANSWERS “ZYCIE WARSZAWY” ON ANTI-SEMITISM IN POLAND [C69.07]
8 [LETTER ON FREE WILL] [C69.08]
9 [EXTRACTS FROM Autobiography, 1944–1967] [C69.09]
10 [LETTING THE AGED DIE] [C69.10]
11 CZECHOSLOVAKIA [C69.11]
12 [HO CHI MINH] [C69.12]
13 DEAR BERTRAND RUSSELL ... [C69.13]
14 COMING CZECH TRIALS [C69.14]
15 LABOUR’S GOLDWATER [C69.15]
16 RUSSELL SOLICITS THANT’S SUPPORT [C69.16]
17 RUSSELL IN PROTEST TO RUSSIA [C69.17]
18 POLITICAL ASYLUM [C69.18]
19 STATEMENT FROM LORD RUSSELL ON SCHOENMAN [C69.19]

PART IV: 1970

1 [MESSAGE FROM BERTRAND RUSSELL TO THE INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE OF PARLIAMENTARIANS IN CAIRO, FEBRUARY 1970] [C70.01]
2 LETTRE À UN CORRESPONDANT LIBANAIS [C70.02]
3 KENNETH HARRIS TALKS TO BERTRAND RUSSELL [C70.03]
4 [SECULAR EDUCATION MONTH] [C70.04]
5 ON AMERICAN VIOLENCE [C70.05]
6 BERTRAND RUSSELL TALKS TO GOD (AND RALPH MILIBAND) [C70.06]
7 BERTRAND RUSSELL’S POLITICAL TESTAMENT [C70.07]

APPENDIXES

Missing and Unprinted Papers
Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 

s
The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 17 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


 

Volume 35: Newly Discovered Papers

IN PROGRESS

 

 

1 What Is Knowledge? [19??]
2 The Day of Judgment [1893]
3 The Strike at Arlingford [1893]
4 Staff Remuneration at Newnham [1908]
5 Preface to Philosophical Essays [1910]
6 The Reconstruction of International Intellectualism after the War [1915]
7 The Case of the Conscientious Objector [1916]
8 An Open Letter to Some Would-Be Friends of the Conscientious Objector [1916]
9 Preface to Mysticism and Logic [1917]
10 Institutions and Motives [1919]
11 [Response to Welcoming Speech to China] [1920]
12 [Mathematical Logic] [1921]
13 Foreword to the German translation of The Problems of Philosophy [1924]
14 Report to the Council of Trinity on Wittgenstein’s Work [1930]
15 [Authenticity and authority of English version of Wittgenstein’s Tractatus] [1960]
16 Private Memoirs [1956]
17 Schiller on Determinism [1909]
18 Synopsis Theory of Knowledge [1950]
19 The Case of Mr. E. Chappelow [1916]
20 “On Sheffer” [1951]
21 Notes for Human Knowledge [c.1943–48]

 

22 Preface and Mathematical Notes for the French Edition of An Essay on the Foundations of Geometry

APPENDICES

I The Censorship of Plays [1908]
II Textual Notes from the MS for “Political Ideals” (Paper 56 in Papers 14)
III Textual Notes from a MS (Rec. Acq. 1410d) for “Bertrand Russell and the War Office” (Paper 70 in Papers 13)
IV A Conversation with Bertrand Russell
V Mrs. Bertrand Russell’s Banned Lecture [1928]
VI Manchester Meeting Raided [1917]
VII The Turco-Italian War [1911]
VIII Support for Women’s Suffrage [1909]
IX Questions Concerning F.C.S. Schiller [c.1950]
X Bertrand Russell’s Seminars [1950]
XI Whitehead’s Notation for Multiple Relations [1905]
XII Notes on Poincaré, RMM Nov. ’05 [1905]
XIII Note de M. A.N. Whitehead [1905]

Annotation
Textual Notes
Bibliographical Index
General Index

 


The text for this page was prepared at McMaster University.
Page maintained by Arlene Duncan. Last updated 30 January 2014.
Russell Keyword: alembics


n