Front Page Titles (by Subject) ACKNOWLEDGMENTS - The Collected Works of John Stuart Mill, Volume XXX - Writings on India
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ACKNOWLEDGMENTS - John Stuart Mill, The Collected Works of John Stuart Mill, Volume XXX - Writings on India 
The Collected Works of John Stuart Mill, XXX - Writings on India, ed. John M. Robson, Martin Moir, and Zawahir Moir (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1990).
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For permission to publish manuscript materials, we are indebted to the National Provincial Bank, residual legatees of Mary Taylor, Mill’s step-granddaughter, and (for specific manuscripts) to the India Office and Records and Reference Divisions of the British Library and to the Library of Congress. Published Crown-copyright documents in the India Office Records reproduced/transcribed appear by permission of the Controller of Her Majesty’s Stationery Office. We are most grateful to the librarians and staff of the Reference, India Office, and Newspaper branches of the British Library, and of the British Library of Political and Economic Science, the University of Toronto Library, the Institute for Historical Research (University of London), Somerville College Oxford, the University of London Library, the Library of University College London, the Victoria University Library, and the Yale University Library. Of the project staff, Jean O’Grady, the Post-doctoral Fellow, has immensely benefited us by expanding her knowledge of sources concerning India and then sharing it with us; Marion Filipiuk, the multi-talented senior Research Assistant, and Rea Wilmshurst, inputter and economist of time and space, have as usual made the preparation of the volume possible; and Jonathan Cutmore and Jannifer Smith-Rubenzahl have each done all that was asked, and more, and well. Though Harriet Taylor Mill’s presence is not clearly evident in John Stuart Mill’s writings on India, one cannot but believe that she and he would be particularly delighted at the collaboration between Martin and Zawahir Moir so well demonstrated here, as well as that less evident but equally rewarding between Ann P. Robson and myself—whatever of mine she chooses to claim, is hers.