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Lie, the, in the Soul, what ? 54

Millet's “Sower," 250
Lobeck, Aglaophamus on the “Cycle of Milton, adheres to old astronomy in
Incarnations," 156

Paradise Lost, 163
on the allegorisation of Homer, 231 his Poem De Ideà Platonicà quemad.
on story of Zagreus, 409

modum Aristoteles intellexit, quoted,
on re-incarnation of souls of deceased 347 f.
relatives, 450

Mirror and Bowl of Dionysus, Neo-Platonic
Lotze, his distinction between the Reality interpretation of, 239-40

of Existence and the Reality of Mitchell, Mrs., on Prometheus sarcopha-
Validity, appears in Norris, 500

gus in Capitol, 229
Love song, the "magic" of, 37

Mithras cult, the κλίμαξ επτάπυλος of,
Lucian on the Stoic “Steep Hill of 162
Virtue,” 104

Mithrasliturgie, Dieterich's, 365 ff.
Lucifer, the Fall of, how made use of by Mnemosyne, drinking of, precedes final
Dante, 106

disembodiment of puritied soul, 157

Models, astronomical, in antiquity, 165
Mackinder, Mr. H. J., on "Atlantis,” Moore, Dr. E., on authenticity of the
466

Quaestio de Aqua et Terra, 102
Macrobius, on the Bowl of Dionysus, 239 on the geography of Orosius, 105
his Commentary on the Somnium on references in Paradiso to Revelation

Scipionis compared with the Phae- of St. John, 361
drus Myth, 360

More, H., on, the Plastic Principle in
on influence of Planets in producing Nature, 95 ff.
temperaments, 359, 360

on vehicles, terrestrial, aerial, and
Madness, four kinds of, distiguished in aethereal, 96
Phaedrus, 306, 339

on the Millennium, 97
Magic" of certain kinds of Poetry dis. a soul must have a vehicle of some
cussed and illustrated, 36, 38

kind, 97
Mahomet, Vision of, quoted, 363

on the effect upon terrestrial and aerial
Malebranche, his doctrine of " seeing all bodies of the Fire of the Last Day,

all things in God adopted by 97, 98
Norris, 501

on sunspots, 98
Make-believe and Belief, 6, 7

one of his “Myths" quoted, 98 ff.
Mann, Max Friedr., his Bestiaire Divin indebtedness of his mythology of aerial
referred to, 17

daemons to that of the Platonists
Maoris, their Story of the Children of and Stoics, 99

Heaven and Earth quoted, 11-13 his belief in witchcraft, 100
Marcus Aurelius on the aerial habitat of on the number 729, 349
souls, 437, 438

his view of the end of the Scripture,
on Guardian Daemon as Conscience,

432
449

his Philosophickal Poems quoted, 487 ff.,
Masson, Professor, on Milton's De Idea 496, 505
Platonica, 348

criticises Hobbes's disproof of Incor-
Maximus Tyrius, demonology of, 447, poreal Substance, 492
448

Morfill, Professor, his translation of Secrets
Maxwell, his criticism of Cumberland, of Enoch referred to, 361
513 ff.

Moses Atticus, Plato as, 476
his theory of obligation, 514, 515 Mundo, de, astronomy of, 353
Meadow (lecuur), the, of the Judgment- geography of, 467
Seat, position of, 152

Murray, Mr. G. G. A., on Brit. Mus. Gold
Mechanism and Teleology, 508

Tablets, 156
Metem psychosis, and Resurrection, 198 ff. Myer and Nutt's Voyage of Bran, on
not necessarily connected with notions conception without male intervention,

of Retribution and Purification, 199
302 ff.

Myers, F. W. H., on the Palubvior of
relation of, to metamorphosis, and to Socrates, 3

conception without male intervention, makes changes in tension of muscles of
302 ff.

the throat essential part of poetic
Meteorologico, geography of, 467

excitation, 393
Metre and Representation, the place of Mysteries, stronghold in Greece of doctrine
each in Poetry, 388 ff.

of Immortality, 65
Millennium, the, H. More on, 97

Mysticism, Goethe's definition of, 70

m

Myth, the eschatological, characterised, ( Necessity, the throne of, in the Myth of
14

Er, where ? 153, 165 ff.
interpretation of, must be psychological, Nettleship, R. L., on the lack of organic
16

connection in latter half of Rep. x.,
the vehicle of exposition chosen by 73

Plato, when he deals with the on the νώτον ουρανού, 165
a priori conditions of conduct and Newman, Cardinal, on Conscience as
science, 49

connecting principle between creature
education of children to begin with, and Creator, 447
according to Plato, 53 ff.

Newton, his Principia quoted for his
Plato brings, into conformity with theological belief, 489 ff.
science as far as possible, 94

Norris, his Reason and Religion referred
not to be taken literally, according to to, 480, 481, 498 ff

Plato, but to be “sung over oneself”. on ecstasy and the holy life, 481
till the charm of it touches the on the a priori in knowledge, 499
heart, 113

distinguishes, as Lotze does, between
aetiological, value attached to, by Reality of Existence and of Validity,
Plato, 201 ff.

500
aetiological, in the Kalewala, 203, 204 his Ideal World compared with T. H.
its two “meanings," 244

Green's Eternal Consciousness, 501
the Phaedo, motif of, Moral Responsi. adopts Malebranche's doctrine of " “See-
bility, 114

ing all things in God,” 501
the Gorgias, Moral Responsibility the on moral obligation, 503
motif of, 126

Number 729, 349, 350
the Gorgias, its theory of kólaois and 7, instances given of its importance, 360

kábapois—of Punishment and Pardon,
126, 127

Obligation, how Reason imposes, accord-
the Gorgias, its rendering of the wonder ing to Platonism, 503

and reverence with which man re. Old Testament, Philo's allegorisation of,
gards Death, 127, 128

234 ff.
the Gorgias, on the infinite difference Olympiodorus on the infernal rivers, 168

between vice with large and vice Optimism and Pessimism, 506 ff.

with small opportunity, 129 ff. Orators, Attic, their attitude to the
distinguished from Allegory and Parable, doctrine of the Immortality of the
15

Soul, 61 ff.
Myth and Allegory, Westcott on, 243 Orosius and the doctrine of one continu-
difference between illustrated from ous οικουμένη, 105
Spanish chapel fresco, 429

Orphic cult, spread of, 65 ff.
Myth and Ritual compared, 58

Plato's attitude to, 66 ff.
Myths, introduction of, perhaps suggested Philosophy described by Plato in terms

to Plato by certain passages in the of, 69
conversation of Socrates, 2

Lethe and Mnemosyne in, 156 ff.
Plato's, appeal to that part of the Orphic karáßaois els "Aldov, 66

soul which expresses itself, not in Orphic priests, as distinguished from
theoretic, but in value-judgments, Orphic doctrine, Plato's attitude to,
or rather, value-feelings, 21

70
Plato's, effect produced by, compared Orrery, the, in the Myth of Er, 165

with that produced by contemplation
of Nature, 22

Pandora Myth, in Hesiod, 238
Plato's, effect produced by, compared Parable, Reville on, 250

with that produced by Poetry Parables, the, of the New Testament, 250
generally, 22 ff.

Paradiso, the, latest example of the
Plato's, described as Dreams expressive “ Astronomical Apocalypse,” 364

of Transcendental Feeling, 42 Parmenides, the celestial eschatology of
allegorical interpretation of, Plato's the opening lines of his Poem, 351
judgment on, 242

Paul, H., his version of the Kalevala, 204
allegorical interpretation of, Bacon's, Pausanias on Lethe and Mnemosyne at
242

oracle of Trophonius, 160

Iedlov åndelas, the, 355 ff.
Narcissus Myth, Neo-Platonic allegorisa- Plotinus on, 357
tion of, 239, 240

Plutarch on, 357, 358
"Necessary” Truth, what ? 504

the Axiochus on, 358

Personal God, idea of, presented by Plato as constitnting the Principle of Life,
in Myth, 53

503, 504
Pessimism and Optimism, 506 ff.

Plutarch, on the justice of punishing
Phoedo, hydrostatics of, criticised by children for sins of fathers, 63
Aristotle, 102

on allegorisation of Homer, 231, 232
medieval translation of, 102

his Aridaeus - Thespesius Myth, given,
Phaedrus Myth, the, celestial or astro. and commented on, 369 ff.

nomical mise en scène of its eschat. his power of colour-visualisation, 381
ology, 350 ff.

on vous, yuxý, and owua supplied by
Philo, his allegorical interpretation of the Sun, Moon, and Earth respectively,
Old Testament, 18, 234 ff.

440, 441
on the number 729, 349

his daemonology, 441 ff.
on Jewish Angels and Greek Daemons, his Timarchus Myth given, 441 ff.
450

“Poetic Truth,' what ? 384 ff.
influence of, on Cambridge Platonists, Poetry, chief end of, production and
480

regulation of Transcendental Feeling,
Philosophy as Life and Immortality, 428, 33 ff.
429

its effect identical with that produced
Physiologus described and quoted, 17

by other Fine Arts, and sometimes
Pilgrim's Progress, at once an Allegory even with that produced by con-
and a Myth, 246

templation of Nature and Human
quoted, 246 ff.

Life, and by the memories of Child.
Pillar of Light, the, in the Myth of Er, hood and Youth, 35
discussed, 152, 167 ff.

a Theory of, 382 ff.
Pindar, his eschatology, 66 ff.

Posidonius, influence of, on development
Plato's debt to, 68

of astronomical eschatology, 352
Pitra, on Physiologus, referred to, 17 on aerial daemons, 438
Planets, influence of, in producing tem. Postgate, Mr. J. P., on the Sirens,
peraments, 358 ff.

128
Plastic Principle, the, ignored by Des. Pre-existence and åványnors, Zeller on,
cartes, 478, 493

343 ff.
explains, for Cambridge Platonists, the Pringle-Pattison, Professor A. S., referred
existence of “ vehicles” without

to, 52
which the “Eternal Consciousness" on “Categories in Things," 340

could not “reproduce" itself, 493 “ Problem of the Universe," relation of
of Cambridge Platonists compared with Thought and Transcendental Feeling

the “Spiritual Principle" of modern respectively to, 44, 45
English Idealists, 494

attitude of Plotinus to, 45
Plato, as Moses Atticus, 210

Prometheus, contrasted with Epimetheus,
his attitude to Teleology, 224 ff.

225 ff.
his attitude to the allegorisation of Prometheus Myth, on Capitoline Sar-
Myths, 231

cophagus, 228 ff.
his astronomy, 354

various versions of, 229
Platonism, as temper, illustrated by lends itself easily to allegorisation,
Berkeley's life, 517 ff.

230
Platt, Mr. A., on Plato and Geology, allegorised by Plotinus, 238
465 ff.

Prophecy, Professor P. Gardner on, 431,
Pliny, on Lethe and Mnemosyne at oracle 433
of Trophonius, 160

Prophetic Temperament, the, Diotima a
Plotinus, attitude of to the “Problem of study of, 430 ff.
the Universe,” 45

Spinoza on, 430, 431
his allegorisation of the Myth of Pro. Purgatory, Dante's Mount of, and the
metheus and Pandora, 238

Stoic “Steep hill of Virtue" com-
his allegorisation of Narcissus Myth, pared, 104

239
quoted on mirror and bowl of Dionysus, Rabelais, quoted in comparison with the
360

Myth told by Aristophanes in Sym-
his interpretation of Diotima's allegory, posium, 410 ff.
428

Rashdall, Dr., referred to for medieval
influence of, on Cambridge Platonists, translation of the Phaedo, 102
480 ff.

Refrigerium, doctrine of, taken in con-
on θεωρία and έρως (directed to ιδέαι) nection with Dante's Eunoé, 161

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“ Astro-

Religious Consciousness, the, demands a Shelley, Adonais quoted for effect pro-
Personal God, 51

duced similar to that produced by
how opposed to the Scientific Under- Plato's Eschatological Myths, 27 ff.
standing, 52 ff.

on distinction between poetry and
Renan, on Spanish Chapel fresco, 114

prose, 390
Representation and Metre, the place of his Poem, The Recollection, quoted,
each in Poetry, 388 ff.

395
Resurrection, doctrine of, 198 ff

Simonides, his attitude to doctrine of
Revelation of St. John, not an

Immortality of the Soul, 62
nomical Apocalypse,” 361

Sirens, the, associated with Death, 127
Dante little indebted to, 361

Miss Harrison on, 127
Reville, on the profound philosophy of Mr. J. P. Postgate on, 128
Myths, 16

Smith, John, his view of the relation
on Rite and Myth, 58

between a Holy Life and a Right
on Ritual, 256

Belief, 432
Ritschl, his view of Inspiration, 433 on ecstasy and the Holy Life, 481
Ritual, compared with Myth, 58

differs from Cudworth and More in
with Myth and Allegory, 256 ff.

relying less on "Science" than on
Robertson-Smith, on relation of Myth to “moral feeling” for proof of the
Ritual, 14

existence of God, 491, 492
Rohde, on Greek agnosticism regarding distinguishes κίνησις πρoβατική and
Immortality of the Soul, 62

κίνησις κυκλική, 496
on Orphic rites, 65

Socrates, his "mesmeric" influence, 2
on Pindar's eschatology, 67

his Daemon, 2, 3
on κατάβασις εις "Αιδου, 154

Somnium Scipionis probably owes its
on refrigerium, 161

astronomy to Posidonius, 439
on άωροι, 200

astronomical eschatology of, 353
Roscher, on Lethe, 168

Sophists, the-their use of Allegories or
Round People, the, of Aristophanes, com- Illustrative Fables, 1

pared with the Sicilian triskeles, 408 Soul, the Idea of, as represented in
compared with Zulu and Arabian one- Plato's Eschatological Myths, 60 ff.
legged people, 408

Soul-stuff, in Timaeus, 304 f.
compared with the monsters of Em- Souls, number of, fixed, 198, 199
pedocles, 408, 409

Spanish Chapel, fresco referred to, 114
Rouse, Mr., on votive figures, 153

referred to to illustrate difference
Ruskin, on Spanish Chapel fresco, 114, between Myth and Allegory, 429
257

Spencer and Gillen on Souls of ancestors

entering into women, 199
Sander, on Geography of Atlantis Myth, Spenser, the human race created to make
466

good the loss of the fallen angels, 106
Scartazzini, on Dante's Purgatory and his allegory of Castle of Medina, 257
Earthly Paradise, 104

Spinoza, his view that religion is a matter
Schiller, Mr. F. C. S., on évépyla åkivnolas, of piety rather than of dogmatic
164

truth, 59
Schleiermacher, on the Protagor Myth, on the Prophetic Temperament, 430,
220, 227 ff.

431
Schmidt, on Dante's Quaestio de Aqua et Springs, hot and cold, origin of, in
Terra, 103

Phaedo, 94
referred to for position of the Earthly Stallbaum, on the general characteristics
Paradise, 104

of the Politicus Myth, 196
Schopenhauer, his Freedoni in esse com- on Protagoras Myth, 221

pared with Prenatal Choice in Myth on Myth and Dialectic, 242
of Er, 171

Stevenson, R. L., his Woodman quoted,
his definition of Poetry, 387

40
his criticism of Kant's Categorical Im- Stoics, the, their doctrine of ovykatá.
perative, 514

θεσις, 63
Schwanitz, on Allegory of the Cave, 252 their allegorisation of Homer, 233, 234
Scylax, his repla dous referred to, 467 their doctrine of aerial habitat of
Seneca's Letter to Marcia, eschatology of, daemons and souls of the dead,
353

437 ff.
Sensitive Soul, supervenes upon the Story-telling, love of, importance of for
Vegetative, 40

the development of man, 5

22, 33

42

Story-telling, always "about people and Toynbee, Dr., on Dante's acquaintance
animals,” 6 ff.

with Pliny, 160
Stories, distinguished as Simply Anthropo- referred to for Dante's knowledge of

logical and Zoological, Aetiological, Macrobius, 361
and Eschatological, 8 ff.

on Dante's knowledge of the version of
Simply Anthropological and Zoological, the Timaeus made by Chalcidius,
illustrated, 8 ff.

468
Aetiological, illustrated, 10-14

Tozer, Mr., quoted for Dante's know-
and magic, 10

ledge of Somnium Scipionis, 361
various classes of, 10

on Par. xxxi., 79 ff., 367
Cosmological, a variety of the aetio- Transcendental Feeling, production and
logical story, 10-13

regulation of, the end of Poetry,
Sun, western rising of, in Atreus Myth,
197

expressed by Dante, last Canto of Par.,
rising where he now sets, and setting and V. N., Sonnet xxv., 23, 38

where he now rises, in Egyptian Poets quoted to illustrate means em-
story, 197

ployed for production of, 23-33
Symbolism, “suppressed,” illustrated from means employed by Poetry to produce
Dante, 258

the dream-consciousness in which it

arises, 33 ff.
Tablets, attached to Souls by Judges of in a nascent form accounts for the
the Dead, 130

“magic ” of certain kinds of Poetry, 36
gold, of Thurii and Petelia, 130, 156 ff. explained genetically, 39 ff.
Tablet, Petelia, quoted, 156

two phases of, 41
Tannery, on Orphic rites, 65

Imagination the Interpreter of, 42
Tartarus, has entrance and exit separate its relation to Sense and Understanding,

in Phaedo and Myth of Er, 112
Teleology, attitude of the religious con- Consciousness aware of “the Good " in,

sciousness and the scientific under- 44 ; cf. 59
standing respectively to, 52

the beginning and end of Metaphysics,
Plato's attitude to, 224 ff.

44
and Mechanism, 508

Consciousness comes nearest to the
Teleological and mechanical explanations object of Metaphysics, Ultimate

of the World, distinction between, Reality, in, 44

set forth in Protagoras Myth, 222 ff. “Transcendental," as distinguished from
Theodore of Mopsuestia, his exegesis, 237 “Empirical ” Feeling, 389
Thiasi, and personal, as distinguished Tylor, Prof., on the state of the imagina-
from official, religion, 71

tion

among ancient and savage
Thiemann, on doctrine of Immorality of peoples, 7

the Soul as held by Plato, 60
on locality of Lethe, 154

Universal, the, of Poetry, 384 ff.
Thomas the Rhymer, Ballad of, quoted

for rivers of blood in Elf-land, 103 “Vegetative Part of the Soul,” funda-
referred to for the “Three Ways," mental, and source of that implicit
131

Faith in the Value of Life on which
Thompson, regards the Phaedrus Myth Conduct and Science rest, 39
as a Rhetorical Paradigm, 336

and " Universal of Poetry,” 386
regards the Phaedrus Myth as an Vehicles, terrestrial, aerial, and aethereal,
allegory, 336, 339

H. More on, 96
Three Ways, the, Ballad of Thomas the aerial, of Souls in Purgatory, Dante on,
Rhymer referred to for, 131

97
the three parts of Dante's D. C. corre. Vernon, on Lethe aud Eunoė, 155
spond to, 132

Virgil, where does he localise the River
Tides of Atlantic Ocean, origin of, in of Lethe ? 155
Phaedo, 94

Visualisation, colour- and form., power
Timaeus, the only work of Plato which of, possessed by Plato, Plutarch, and
Dante knew directly, 102

Dante, 380, 381
reputation of, in antiquity and the Volcanic action, explained in Phaedo, 94
middle age, 210

Volquardsen, his view of the dalmóvlov of
one of a Trilogy, 259, 299

Socrates, 3
Toynbee, Dr., on Dante's acquaintance Votive figures and the Blwy napadely-
with Claudian, 105

Mata of the Myth of Er, 153

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