Page:Review of Franz Brentano's The Origin of the Knowledge of Right and Wrong.djvu/9

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Book Reviews

theless, owing to Brentano’s extraordinary clearness with regard to the precise relevance of all he says, the contents of the book are far more easy to grasp than is usual with books of the most regular form: there seems no reason to wish that he had arranged his matter differently.

The translation is not well done; and it should be noticed that the cross-references are often utterly wrong, e.g., on p. 47, where we are referred to note 27, p. 83 sub., the reference should apparently be to p. 73 sub.; on p. 82, for note 26, p. 77 read p. 71; on p. 87, for note 43, p. 99 read note 44, p. 92; on p. 89, for note 31, p. 91 read note 32, p. 85; and in the notes (pp. 87-90), the notes numbered 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42 should be numbered respectively 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43.

Trinity College, Cambridge.