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Traditional revelation cannot Not made by the mind, ib. 2

convey any new simple ideas, Power of the mind over them,

602, s 3 senses, 604, s 4 114, s 1 [ledge, 84, s 10
Not so sure as our reason or

The materials of all our know-
In things of reason, no need of All positive, ib. [85, s 2, 3
revelation, ib. s 5

Very different from their causes,
Cannotover-rule our clear know. Şin, with different men, stands for
ledge, ib. s 5; 607, s 10

different actions, 37, s 19
Must over-rule probabilities of Solidity, 76, s 1
reason, 606, s 8, 9

Inseparable from body, ib.
Reward, what, 286, s 5

By it body fills space, 77, s 2
Rhetoric, an art of deceiving, 425, This idea got by touch, 76, s 1

How distinguished from space,
Sagacity, 449, s 3

How from hardness, 78, s 4
Same, whether substance, mode, Something from eternity, demon-
or concrete, 276, s 28

Sorrow, 169, s 8 (strated, 543, s 8
Sand, white to the eye, pellucid in Soul thinks not always, 63, s 9, &c.
a microscope, 229, s 11

Not in sound sleep, 64, s 11, &c.
Sceptical, no one so sceptical as to Its immateriality, we know not,

doubt his ownexistence,541,52 455, &c. s 6; 465, &c.
Schools, wherein faulty,412,56,&c. Religion, not concerned in the
Science, divided into a consider- soul's immateriality, 473, s 6

ation of nature, of operation, Our ignorance about it, 269, s 27
and of signs, 623

The immortality of it, not proved
Noscience of natural bodies, 488, by reason, 466, &c. [tion, ib.
Scripture; interpretations of scrip- It is brought to light by revela-
ture not to be imposed, 409, Sound, its modes, 163, s 3

[266-8, s 23-5 Space, its idea got by sight and
Self, what makes it, 265, s 20; touch, 114, s 2
Self-love, 323, s 2 [ness in us, ib. Its modification, ib. s 4
Partly cause of unreasonable-

Not body, 118, s 11, 12
Self-evident propositions, where to Its parts inseparable, ib. s 13
be had, 516, &c.

Immoveable, 119, s 14
Neither needed nor admitted Whether body, or spirit, 120,516
Sensation, 60, s 3 (proof, 531, s 19 Whether substance, or accident,
Distinguishable from other per- ib. s 17
ceptions, 452, s 14

Infinite, 121, s 21 ; 152, s 4
Explained, 90, s 21

Ideas of space and body distinct,
What, 165, s 1

123, 124, s 24, 25
Senses : 'why we cannot conceive Considered as a solid, 145, s 11

other qualities, than the ob- Hard to conceive any real being
jects of our senses, 74, s 3

void of space, ib.
Learn to discern by exercise, Species; why changing one simple
435, s 21

idea of the complex one, is
Much quicker would not be use- thought to change the species
ful to us, 623, s 12

in modes but not in sub-
Our
organs of sense suited to

stances, 419, s 19
our state, ib. &c. s 12, 13 Of animals and vegetables, dis-,
Sensible knowledge is as certain tinguished by figure, 380, s 29
as we need, 553, s 8

Of other things, by colour, ib.
Sensible knowledge goes not be- Made by the understanding, for

yond the present act, 554, s 9 communication, 361, s 9
Shame, 170, s 17

No species of mixed modes
Simple ideas, 72, s 1

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Of substances, are determined Primary ideas belonging to spi-
by the nominal essence, 369,

Move, 234, s19 (rits, 233, s 18
&c. s 7, 8, 11, 13

Ideas of spirit and body, com-
Not by substantial forms, 371, pared, 234, s 22; 239, s 30

[s 18; 377, s 25 Existence of, as easy to be ad-
Nor by the real essence, 373, mitted as thatof bodies, 238,528
Of spirits, how distinguished, We have no idea how spirits
371, s 11

communicate their thoughts,
More species of creatures above 242, s 36
than below us, 372, s 12

How far we are ignorant of the
Of creatures very gradual, ib.

being, species, and properties
What is necessary to the making of spirits, 487, s 27

of species, by real essences, The word spirit, does not ne-
373, s 14, &c.

cessarilydenote immateriality,
Of animals and plants, not dis-

456

(spirits, ib.
tinguished by propagation, The scripture speaks of material
376, s 23

Stupidity, 102, s 8
Of animals and vegetables, dis- Substance, 219, s 1

tinguished principally by the No idea of it, 52, s 18
shape and figure; of other Not very knowable, ib.

things, by the colour, 380, s 29 Our certainty, concerning sub-
Of man, likewise, in part, 377, stances,reaches but a little way,
s 26

[378, s 26

496, s 11, 12; 515, s 15
Instance, Abbot of St. Martin, The confused idea of substance
Is but a partial conception of in general, makes always a

what is in the individuals, part of the essence of the
382, s 32

species of substances, 375,521
It is the complex idea which the In substances, we must rectify

name stands for, that makes the the signification of their names,

species,385,$35 (385-6, 36-7 by the things, more than by
Man makes the species, or sorts, definitions, 436, s 24 (113, s6
The foundation of it is in the si- Their ideas single, or collective,

militude found in things, ib. We have no distinct idea of sub-
Every distinct, abstract idea, a stance, 120, 121, s 18, 19

different species, 386, s 38 We have no idea of pure sub-
Speech, its end, 330, s 1, 2

stance, 221, s 2
Proper speech, 335, s 3

Our ideas of the sorts of sub-
Intelligible, ib. [able, 556, s 12 stances, 223,&c.s3,4; 226, s 6
Spirits, the existence of, not know- Observable, in our ideas of sub-
How it is proved, ib.

stances, 242, s 37 [243, &c.
Operation of spirits on bodies, Collective ideas of substances,

not conceivable, 488, s 28 They are single ideas, ib. s 2
What knowledge they have of Three sorts of substances, 253,s2
bodies, 436, s 23

The ideas of substances, have a
Separate, how their knowledge double reference, 309, s 6

may exceed ours, 103, s 9 The properties of substances,
We have as clear a notion of

numerous, and not all to be
the substance of spirit, as of known, 312, s 9, 10 (227, s 7
body, 226, s 5

Theperfectestideas of substances,
A conjecture concerning one Three sorts of ideas make our
way of knowledge wherein

complex one of substances,
spirits excel us, 231, s 13

228, s 9 [essay, 222, &c.
Our ideas of spirit, 232, s 14 Substance, not discarded by the
As clear as that of body, ib.; The author's account of it clear as
234, s 22

that of noted logicians, 223,&c.

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We talk like children about it, Truth, what, 501, s2; 502, s 6.
221, s 2; 224

Of thought, 501, s 3 ; 504, s 9
The author makes not the being Of words, 501, s 3

of it depend on the fancies Verbal and real, 504, s 8, 9.
of men, 220, &c.

Moral, 505, s 11
Idea of it obscure, 456, &c.

Metaphysical, 314, s 2
The author's principles consist General, seldom apprehended,

with the certainty of its exist- but in words, 506, s 2
Subtilty, what, 413, 8 sence, 220 In what it consists, 502, s 5
Succession, an idea got chiefly Love of it necessary, 608,s1 [s1

from the train of our ideas, How we may know we love it, ib.
84, s 9; 128, s 6 [it, 130, s 12

y.
Which train is the measure of
Summum bonum, wherein it con-

Vacuum possible, 123, s 22 (s 23

Motion proves a vacuum, 123,
sists, 198, s 55

We have an idea of it, 77, s 3;
Sun, the name of a species, though

79, s 5
but one, 365, s 1 [585, s 4
Syllogism, no help to reasoning, Variety in men's pursuits, ac-

counted for, 198, s 54, &c.
The use of syllogism, ib.
Inconveniences of syllogism, ib.

Virtue, what, in reality, 36, s 18
use in probabilities,

What in its common applica-

tion, 31, s 10, 11
592, só

[593, s 6

Is preferable, under a bare pos-
Helps not to new discoveries,
Or the improvement of our

sibility of a future state, 208,

How taken, 36, s 17, 18 [s 70
knowledge, ib. s 7
Whether, in syllogism, the mid-

Vice lies in wrong measures of

good, 625, s 16
dle terms may not be better
placed, 594, s 8

Understanding, what, 173-4, 55, 6

Like a dark room, 110, s 17
May be about particulars, ib. s 8

When rightly used, 3, s 5

s 5
T.

Three sorts of perception in, 173,
Taste and smells, their modes,

Wholly passive in the reception
164, s 5
[force, 579, s 10

of simple ideas, 71, s 25
Testimony, how it lessens its

Uneasiness alone determines the

will to a new action, 183, &c.
Thinking, 165
Modes of thinking, ib. s 1 ; 166,

s 29, 31, 33, &c. (s 36, 37
Men's ordinary way of thinking,

Why it determines the will, 187,

Causes of it, 200, s 57, &c.
501, s4

[s 10
An operation of the soul, 63,

Unity, an idea, both of sensation

and reflection, 83, s 7
Without memory useless, 66,
Time, what, 131, s 17, 18 [s 15

Suggested by every thing, 147,
Not the measure of motion, 134,

Universality, is only in sigps, 340,

Universals, how made, 107, s 9 [s11
And place, distinguishable por-

Volition, what, 173, s 5; 177,
tions of infinite duration and

s 15; 183, s 23

Better known by reflection, than
expansion, 141, s 5, 6
Two-told, 142, s 6,7

words, 184, s 30 [182, s 27
Denominations from time are

Voluntary, what, 173,s 5; 176, sil;
relatives, 250, s 3
Toleration, necessary in our state What is, is, is not universally
of knowledge, 575, s 4

assented to, 10, s 4
Tradition, the older, the less cre- Where and when, 142, s 8
dible, ib. s 10

Whole, bigger than its parts, its
Trifling propositions, 531

use, 522, s 11 [44, s 6
Discourses, 537, 538, s 9, 10, 11 And part not innate ideas,

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ness, ib.

ib. s 2

Will, what, 173, 174, s 5, 6; 178, showing, 432, s 14 [ib. s 15
s 16; 183, s 29

[s 29

In mixed modes, by defining,
What determines the will, ib. In substances, by showing and
Often confounded with desire, defining too, 434, s 19; 435,
184, s 30

s 21, 22
Is conversant only

about our The ill consequence of learning
own actions, ib. s 30

words first, and their mean-
Terminates in them, 190, s 40

ing afterwards, 436, s 24
Is determined by the greatest,

No shame to ask men the mean-
present, removable uneasi- ing of their words, where they

[ferent, 105, s 2 are doubtful, 437, s 25
Wit and judgment, wherein dif- Are to be used constantly in the
Words, an ill use of, one great same sense, 439, s 26

hinderance of knowledge, 489, Or else to be explained, where
Abuse of words, 410

[s 30

the context determines it not,
Sects introduce words without How made general,330,83[ib.s27
signification, ib. s 2

Signifying insensible things, de-
The schools have coined multi- rived from names of sensible
tudes of insignificant words, ideas, ib. s 5 [332, s 1

[412, s 6

Have no natural signification,
And rendered others obscure, But by imposition, 335, s 8
Often used without signification, Stand immediately for the ideas
And why, 412, s 5 [411, s3 of the speaker, 332, 333, s 1-3
Inconstancy in their use, an

Yet with a double reference :-
abuse of words, ib. s 5

1, To the ideas in the hearer's
Obscurity, an abuse of words, mind, 334, s 4
412, s 6

2, To the reality of things, ib. s 5
Taking them for things, an abuse Apt, by custom, to excite ideas,
of words, 416, s 14, 15

ib. s 6
Who most liable to this abuse Often used without significa-
of words, ib.

tion, ib. s 7
This abuse of words is a cause Most general, 336, s 1

of obstinacy in error,417, s 16 Why some words of one lan-
Making them stand for real es- guage cannot be translated

sences we know not, is an into those of another, 360, s 8

abuse of words, 418, s 17, 18 Why I have been so large on
The supposition of their cer- words, 364, s 16
tain evident signification, an

New words, or in new significa-
abuse of words, 421, s 22

tions, are cautiously to be
Use of words is, 1, To commu- used, 392, s 51

nicate ideas; 2, With quick- Civil use of words, 398, s 3
ness; 3, To convey know- Philosophical use of words, ib.
ledge, 422, 423, s 23, 24

These very different, 404, s 15
How they fail in all these, 423,

Miss their end when they excite
s 26, &c.

not, in the hearer, the same
How in substances, 424, s 32

idea as in the mind of the
How in modes and relations, speaker, 398,84 [why, ib. s 5

425, s 33 (of error, 427,54 What words most doubtful, and
Misuse of words, a great cause

What unintelligible, ib. [399, s 2
Of obstinacy, ib. s 5

Fitted to the use of common life,
And of wrangling, 428, s 6 Not translatable, 360, s 80
Signify one thing in enquiries; Worship not an innate idea, 44, s7

and another in disputes, ib. s 7 Wrangle, about words, 539, s 13
The meaning of words is made Writings, ancient, why hardly to be
known, in simple ideas, by precisely understood, 409, s 22

D. Cartwright, Printer, 91, Bartholomew Close, West SmithGeld.

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