Liberty, Equality, Fraternity (LF ed.)
The Liberty Fund edition of this work. Impugning John Stuart Mill’s famous treatise, On Liberty, Stephen criticized Mill for turning abstract doctrines of the French Revolution into “the creed of a religion.” Only the constraints of morality and law make liberty possible, warned Stephen, and attempts to impose unlimited freedom, material equality, and an indiscriminate love of humanity will lead inevitably to coercion and tyranny.
Read the Liberty Classic on this title from Law & Liberty
Liberty, Equality, Fraternity, ed. Stuart D. Warner (Indianapolis: Liberty Fund 1993).
The copyright to this edition, in both print and electronic forms, is held by Liberty Fund, Inc.
|HTML||This version has been converted from the original text. Every effort has been taken to translate the unique features of the printed book into the HTML medium.||793 KB|
Table of Contents
- EDITOR’S NOTE
- SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHY
- WORKS OF JAMES FITZJAMES STEPHEN
- SELECTED SECONDARY WRITINGS
- PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION
- THE DOCTRINE OF LIBERTY IN GENERAL
- ON THE LIBERTY OF THOUGHT AND DISCUSSION
- ON THE DISTINCTION BETWEEN THE TEMPORAL AND SPIRITUAL POWER
- THE DOCTRINE OF LIBERTY IN ITS APPLICATION TO MORALS
- NOTE ON UTILITARIANISM
- PREFACE TO THE SECOND EDITION