f the idealistic tide.
Royce's previous monism had aroused the opposition of pluralistic idealists like Howison and Thomas Davidson.
Howison and Davidson both owed much of their impulse to philosophy to W. T. Harris.
Howison proved one of the mDavidson both owed much of their impulse to philosophy to W. T. Harris.
Howison proved one of the most successful and inspiring teachers of philosophy that America has as yet produced.
Within a short period three of his pupils, Bakewell, McGilvary, and Lovejoy were elected to the presidency of the American Philo ophical Association.
Davidson didDavidson did not write much on technical philosophy, confining himself for the most part to books on education.
James called him a knight errant of the intellectual life (Memories and Studies). In a letter to the writer, Professor Hoffding calls Davidson one ofDavidson one of the most beautiful figures in modem philosophy. But with the beginning of the twentieth century idealism itself became the object of organized attack by two movements known as pragmatism and naif—or neo-realism.
The former was due to the work of J
19, 229, 229 n., 230, 231, 234, 250, 285, 540 n., 542
Das amerikanische Volk, 579
Das Buchlein vom Sabbath, 536
Das Cajutenbuch, 579
Das Krischkindel, 585
Das land der unbegrentzten Moglichkeiten, 579
Das land der Zukunft, 579
Das Mormonenmadchen, 581
Das Paradisische Wunderspiel, 574
Das Schandmal, 582
Das Vermadchtnis des Pedlars, 580
Daughters of men, 286
Davenport, Fanny, 271
David, Urbain, 596
David Copperfield, 268
David Harum, 95
Davidson, Thomas, 247, 247 n., 248 n.
Davis, C. H., 168
Davis, Jefferson, 182, 351
Davis, McFarland, 426 n.
Davis, Owen, 287
Davis, Richard Harding, 94, 283, 288, 309
Davis, W. W. H., 132
Davy, Crockett. 275
Dawson, H. B., 179
Dawson, Thomas F., 157
Day, the, 601
Daye, Stephen, 533
Day is dying in the West, 500
Day of Doom, the, 391, 538
Days of forty-nine, the, 515
Dazey, C. T., 290
Dead master, the, 44
Dealtry, Wm., 438
Cutler, John, I, 10, 12.
Cutler, Julia, see Ward.
Cutler, Louisa, see McAllister.
Cutler, Sarah M. H., I, 10, 12, 13, 17, 39, 40, 42; II, 319.
Cyclades, I, 272.
Cyprus, II, 42.
Czerwinsk, II, 12, 13, 14.
Dana, R. H., Jr., I, 226.
D'Annunzio, II, 285.
Dante, Alighieri, I, 174, 330; II, 26, 27, 120, 357.
Dantzig, II, 15, 18.
Daubigny, C. F., II, 172.
Daughters of the American Revolution, I, 179, 194, 351.
Davenport, E. L., I, 204.
Davidson, Thomas, II, 128.
Davidson, Wm., letter of, II, 390.
Davis, James C., I, 201, 251.
Davis, Jefferson, I, 222.
Davis, Mary F., I, 304.
Davis, Theodore, II, 251.
Dead Sea, II, 38, 39.
Declaration of Independence, I, 4.
DeKoven, Reginald, II, 195.
Deland, Lorin, II, 332, 333.
Deland, Margaret, II, 303, 332.
Delineator, II, 381.
DeLong, G. W., I, 322, 325.
Demesmaker, see Cutler, John.
Denver, II, 152, 153.
Descartes, Rene, II, 397.
Desgrange, Mme., II
of the Association for the Advancement of Women, 393.
Dana, Richard H., the elder, a visitor at the Ward home, 79; a kind of transcendentalist, 428.
Danforth, Elizabeth, describes Louisa Cutler's wedding, 33, 34.
Dante, his works read, 206.
Da Ponte, Lorenzo, teacher of Italian in New York, his earlier career, 24.
Da Ponte, Lorenzo (son of preceding),teaches Mrs. Howe Italian, 57
Davenport, E. L., manager of the Howard Athenaeum, declines Mrs. Howe's drama, 240.
Davidson, Prof., Thomas, lectures on Aristotle, 406, 408.
Davis, Charles Augustus, his Downing Letters, 24, 25.
Davis, Admiral Charles H., attends one of Mrs. Howe's lectures, 309.
De Long, Lieut. G. W., at the dance given by the Howes in Santo Domingo, 356.
De Mesmekir, John, 4.
Denison, Bishop, 140.
Desmoulins, M. Benoit C., his kindness to Mrs. Howe, 413.
Devlin, Mary. See Booth, Mrs. Edwin.
Dexter, Franklin, a friend of Allston, 429. Dial, The, Margaret Fuller's paper, 145. Diary of