Front Page Titles (by Subject) Other Books by Henry George - Progress and Poverty
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Other Books by Henry George - Henry George, Progress and Poverty 
Progress and Poverty: An Inquiry into the Cause of Industrial Depressions and of Increase of Want with Increase of Wealth, The Remedy (Garden City, NY: Doubleday, Page, & Co. 1912).
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Other Books by Henry George
The Science of Political Economy. 1 vol., 8vo, 62.50.
A Perplexed Philosopher. 12mo, cloth, 61.00; paper, 25 cents.
Social Problems. 12mo, cloth, 61.00; paper, 25 cents.
The land Question. Paper, 20 cents.
Property in Land. A Controversy with the Duke of Argyll. Paper, 20 cents.
The Condition of Labor. An Open Letter to Pope Leo XIII. 12mo, cloth, 75 cents; paper, 20 cents.
Property in Land, The Condition of Labor and The Land Question, bound together in one volume, 12 mo, cloth, 61,00.
Our Land and Land Policy. With Essays and Speeches. 1. vol., cloth, gilt top, 62.50.
Uniform Lbrary Edition of all these works, including The Life of Henry George by his son, 10 vols., 12mo, green buckram, gilt top, 617.00.
The Life of Menry George, by Henry George, Jr. 1 vol., cloth, 8 illustrations, 61.00.
Entered according to act of Congress in the year 1879
The Country Life Press, Garden City, N.Y
To Those Who,
san francisco, March, 1879.
Make for thyself a definition or description of the thing which is presented to thee, so as to see distinctly what kind of a thing it is, in its substance, in its nudity, in its complete entirety, and tell thyself its proper name, and the names of the things of which it has been compounded, and into which it will be resolved. For nothing is so productive of elevation of mind as to be able to examine methodically and truly every object which is presented to thee in life, and always to look at things so as to see at the same time what kind of universe this is, and what kind of use everything performs in it, and what value everything has with reference to the whole, and what with reference to man, who is a citizen of the highest city, of which all other cities are like families; what each thing is, and of what it is composed, and how long it is the nature of this thing to endure.
—Marcus Aurelius Antoninus.