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  1.  46
    Frederick Pollock (1876). The Uniformity of Nature. Mind 1 (3):425-426.
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  2. William Kingdon Clifford, Frederick Pollock & Leslie Stephen (eds.) (1968). Lectures and Essays. Macmillan.
    A fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, and of the Royal Society, William Clifford made his reputation in applied mathematics, but his interests ranged far more widely, encompassing ethics, evolution, metaphysics and philosophy of mind. This posthumously collected two-volume work, first published in 1879, bears witness to the dexterity and eclecticism of this Victorian thinker, whose commitment to the most abstract principles of mathematics and the most concrete details of human experience resulted in vivid and often unexpected arguments. Volume 1 includes (...)
     
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  3.  28
    Frederick Pollock (1879). Marcus Aurelius and the Stoic Philosophy. Mind 4 (13):47-68.
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  4.  4
    David Morrison, B. Russell, H. J., Frederick Pollock, G. R. T. Ross, G. Salvadori & A. W. Benn (1904). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 13 (52):572-582.
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  5.  8
    Frederick Pollock (1876). Evolution and Ethics. Mind 1 (3):334-345.
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  6.  6
    Elie Halévy, Marcel Mauss, Théodore Ruyssen, René Johannet, Gilbert Murray & Frederick Pollock (1919). Symposium: The Problem of Nationality. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 20:237 - 265.
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  7. Frederick Pollock (1900). Spinoza: His Life and Philosophy. Philosophical Review 9 (1):113-113.
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  8. Frederick Pollock (1935). Spinoza. London, Duckworth.
     
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  9.  1
    Frederick Pollock (1904). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 13 (1):575-b-578.
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  10.  2
    Frederick Pollock (1878). Notes on the Philosophy of Spinoza. Mind 3 (10):195-212.
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  11. William Kingdon Clifford, Leslie Stephen & Frederick Pollock (1918). Lectures and Essays by the Late William Kingdon Clifford, F.R.S. Watts & Co.
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  12. Elie Halévy, Marcel Mauss, Théodore Ruyssen, René Johannet, Gilbert Murray & Frederick Pollock (1920). I.—Symposium: The Problem of Nationality. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 20 (1):237-265.
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  13.  1
    Frederick Pollock (1896). A First Book of Jurisprudence for Students of the Common Law. F.B. Rothman.
    This book is addressed to readers who have laid the foundation of a liberal education & are beginning the special study of law.
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  14. Frederick Pollock (1895). Critical Notices. Mind 4 (15):546-548.
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  15.  14
    Frederick Pollock (1882). Essays in Jurisprudence and Ethics. F.B. Rothman.
    THE NATURE OF JURISPRUDENCE CONSIDERED IN RELATION TO SOME RECENT CONTRIBUTIONS TO LEGAL SCIENCE. Professor Holland of Oxford is to be congratulated on ...
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  16. Frederick Pollock (1941). Is National Socialism a New Order? Studies in Philosophy and Social Science 9:440.
     
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  17. Frederick Pollock (1978). Jurisprudence and Legal Essays. Greenwood Press.
     
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  18. Frederick Pollock (1960). L'automation, ses conséquences sociales et économiques. Les Etudes Philosophiques 15 (2):297-298.
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  19.  2
    Frederick Pollock (1904). Locke's Theory of the State. [S.N.
  20. Frederick Pollock (1941). State Capitalism. Studies in Philosophy and Social Science 9:200.
     
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  21. Frederick Pollock (1938). Terminology and Basic Concepts. In Jerome Hall (ed.), Readings in Jurisprudence. Gaunt 437.
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  22. Frederick Pollock (1914). The Relation of Mystic Experience to Philosophy. Philosophical Review 23:239.
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  23. Frederick Pollock (1895). Viii—Critical Notices. Mind 4 (15):376-384.
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  24. Frederick Pollock (1883). Vi.—Critical Notices. Mind 29:104-108.
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  25. Frederick Pollock (1876). X.—Notes. Mind 3:424-426.
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  26. Leslie Stephen & Frederick Pollock (eds.) (2011). Lectures and Essays 2 Volume Paperback Set. Cambridge University Press.
    A fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, and of the Royal Society, William Clifford made his reputation in applied mathematics, but his interests ranged far more widely, encompassing ethics, evolution, metaphysics and philosophy of mind. This posthumously collected two-volume work, first published in 1879, bears witness to the dexterity and eclecticism of this Victorian thinker, whose commitment to the most abstract principles of mathematics and the most concrete details of human experience resulted in vivid and often unexpected arguments. Edited by Leslie (...)
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  27. Leslie Stephen & Frederick Pollock (eds.) (2012). Lectures and Essays: Volume 1. Cambridge University Press.
    A fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, and of the Royal Society, William Clifford made his reputation in applied mathematics, but his interests ranged far more widely, encompassing ethics, evolution, metaphysics and philosophy of mind. This posthumously collected two-volume work, first published in 1879, bears witness to the dexterity and eclecticism of this Victorian thinker, whose commitment to the most abstract principles of mathematics and the most concrete details of human experience resulted in vivid and often unexpected arguments. Volume 1 includes (...)
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  28. Leslie Stephen & Frederick Pollock (eds.) (2012). Lectures and Essays: Volume 2. Cambridge University Press.
    A fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, and of the Royal Society, William Clifford made his reputation in applied mathematics, but his interests ranged far more widely, encompassing ethics, evolution, metaphysics and philosophy of mind. This posthumously collected two-volume work, first published in 1879, bears witness to the dexterity and eclecticism of this Victorian thinker, whose commitment to the most abstract principles of mathematics and the most concrete details of human experience resulted in vivid and often unexpected arguments. Volume 2 shows (...)
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  29. Leslie Stephen & Frederick Pollock (eds.) (2011). Lectures and Essays. Cambridge University Press.
    A fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, and of the Royal Society, William Clifford made his reputation in applied mathematics, but his interests ranged far more widely, encompassing ethics, evolution, metaphysics and philosophy of mind. This posthumously collected two-volume work, first published in 1879, bears witness to the dexterity and eclecticism of this Victorian thinker, whose commitment to the most abstract principles of mathematics and the most concrete details of human experience resulted in vivid and often unexpected arguments. Volume 2 shows (...)
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