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6 3 8 THE MONIST. tian sentiments." Beginning with classic Greece and Rome, Mr. Taylor's argument reaches forward to the Middle Ages, but centres mainly in the period extending from the fourth to the seventh century. One reads here of how the antique man became a mediaeval Christian; of how ancient law, letters, and language, ancient ideals, ethics, religion, art, and architecture, were transformed into mediaeval; of the origin of Monasticism, etc., etc. The whole is interesting and full of light;doi:10.1093/monist/11.4.638a fatcat:4x7wd5xigfayrjkkyjug5hpi3a