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lifting, the family, one of the three great families of Lu, XVIII. iii ; XIX. xiv.

Miing (or Mung), the eastern, name of a mountain, XVI. i.

Mang Chang, posthumous title of Ming-sun or Chung-sun) Chieh, grandson of Mang I,

III. iv.

Ming Chih-fan, a brave oflicer of Lu, VI. xiii.

Ming Chwang, a head of the Ming family, before the time of Confucius, XIX. xviii.

Ming i, the posthumous name of Ho~chi, head of the Ming-sun (or Chung-sun) family, a contemporary of Confucius, II. v. .

Ming Kung-ch‘o, a head of the Mang family in the time of Confucius, XIV. xii.

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Win, the king, VIII. xx ; IX. v; XIX. xxii.

Win, the famous marquis (or duke) of Tsin,
XIV. xvi.

Win, a river dividing the States of Ch'i and
Lu, VI. vii.

Wang-sun Chia, a great officer of Wei, III.
xiii ; XIV. xx.

Wei, the State of, VII. xiv; IX. xiv; XIII. iii, vii, viii, ix; XIV. xx, xiii; XV. i; XIX. xxii.

Wei, one of the three families which governed the State of Tsin, XIV. xii.

Wei, a small State in Shan-hsi, XVIII. i.

Wei-shang Kao, a mean man, V. xxiii.

Wei-shang Mllu, an old man and recluse, XIV. xxxiv.

Wu, the State of, VII. xxx.

Wu, the founder of the Chin dynasty, VIII. xx; XIX. xxii.

we, the music of king WI], III. xxv.

Wu, a musician of Lu, XVIII. ix.

Wu-ch'ang, a city in Lu, VI. xii ; XVII. iv.

Wu-ma Ch'i, a. disciple, VII. xxx.

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Lamentation that the path of the Mean was untrodden, V. ' Law to himself, man a, XIII.

Man has the law of the Mean in himself, XIII.

MEAN, only the superior man can follow the, II. I ; the rarity of the practice of the, III; how it was that few were able to practise the, IV; how Shun practised the, VI; men's ignorance of the, shown in their conduct, VII; how Hui held fast the course of the, VIII; the difficulty of attaining to the, IX ; on forcefulness in its relation to the, X; only the sage can come up to the requirements of the, XI. 3; the course of the, reaches far and wide, but yet is secret, XII ; common men and women may practise the, XII. 2; orderly advance in the practice of the, XV; Conf. never swerved from the, XXXI. 1.

Middle Kingdom, Conf. fame overspreads the, XXXI. .

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Seasons, Confucius compared to the four, XXX.

2, 3.

Secret watchfulncss ov'er himself characteristic of the superior man, I. 3.

Self-examination practised by the superior man, XXXIII. a.

Sincerity, the outgoing of, cannot be repressed, XVI. 5; the way of Heaven, XX. [7, 18; how to be attained, XX. I9; how connected with intelligence, XXI; the most complete, necessary to the full development of the nature, XXII; development of, in those not naturally possessed of it, XXIII; when entire, can foreknow, XXIV; the completion of everything effected by, XXV; the possessor of entire, is the co-equal of Heaven and Earth, and is an infinite and an independent being; a god, XXVI ; XXXII. I.

Singleness necessary to the practice of the relative duties, XX. 8; necessary to the practice of government, XX. 15, 17; of king \Van’s virtue, XXVI. xo.

Sovereign, a, must not neglect personal and relative duties, XX. 7.

Sovereign-sage, the, described, XXIX.

Spirit, the perfectly sincere man is like a, XXIV

Spiritual beings, the operation and influence of, XVI ; the sovereign-sage presents himself before, without any doubts, XXIX. 3, 4.

Steps in the practice of the Mean, XV.

Superior man is cautious, and watchful over himself, I. 2, 5; only can follow the Mean. II. a ; combines harmony with firmness, X. 5 ; the way of. is far-reaching and yet secret, XII ; distinguished by entire sincerity, XIII. 4 ; in every variety of situation pursues the Mean, and finds his rule in himself, XIV; pursues his course with determination, XX. 20, a! ; endeavours to attain to the glorious path of the sage, XXVII. 6, 7 ; prefers concealment of his virtue, while the mean man seeks notoriety, XXXIII. I.

Three hundred rules of ceremony, and three thousand rules of demeanour. XXVII. 3.

Three kings, the founders of the three dynasties, XXIX. 3.

Three things important to a sovereign, XXIX. 1.

Three virtues wherewith the relative duties are practised, XX. 8.

Virtue in its highest degree and influence, XXXIII. 4, 5, 6.

Virtuous course, the commencement and completion of a, XXXIII.

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