Fiction > Harvard Classics > Sir Thomas More > Utopia
For where money beareth all the swing, there many vain and superfluous occupations must needs be used, to serve only for riotous superfluity and unhonest pleasure.
Of Sciences, Crafts, and Occupation
Sir Thomas
More
Harvard Classics, Vol. 36, Part 3
 
Utopia
 
Sir Thomas More
 
More describes the ideal commonwealth, where all work is for the common good: highlighting the abuses of power at the time and slyly suggesting necessary reforms.
 
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CONTENTS
Bibliographic Record
TRANSLATED BY RALPH ROBINSON

NEW YORK: P.F. COLLIER & SON COMPANY, 1909–14
NEW YORK: BARTLEBY.COM, 2001
 
 
Dedication

The First Book
The Second Book
  1. Of the Cities, and namely of Amaurote
  2. Of the Magistrates
  3. Of Sciences, Crafts, and Occupation
  4. Of their living and mutual conversation together
  5. Of their journeying or travelling abroad, with divers other matters cunningly reasoned, and wittily discussed
  6. Of Bondmen, Sick Persons, Wedlock, and divers other matters
  7. Of Warfare
  8. Of the Religions in Utopia


 
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