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Learn to discern by exercise, Our ignorance about it, ii. 70,
ii. 301, $ 21.

$ 27.
Much quicker would not be The immortality of it, not
useful to us, ii. 16, § 12.

proved by reason, ii. 346,
Our organs of sense suited to &c.
our state, ibid. &c. § 12,

It is brought to light by re-
13.

velation, ibid.
Sensible knowledge is as certain Sound, its modes, i. 225, $ 3.
as we need, iii. 73, § 8.

Space, its idea got by sight and
Sensible knowledge goes not touch, i. 158,8 2.

beyond the present act, iii. Its modifications, i. 158, § 4.
74, $ 9.

Not body, i. 163, 164, $ 11,
Shame, i. 235, $ 17.

12.
Simple ideas, i. 99, § 1.

Its parts inseparable, i. 164,
Not made by the mind, ibid. § 13.
$ 2.

Immoveable, i. 164, 165, $ 14.
Power of the mind over them, Whether body, or spirit, i. 165,
i. 156, § 1.

§ 16.
The materials of all our know-

Whether substance, or ac-
ledge, i. 116, § 10.

cident, i. 165, § 17.
All positive, i. 117, § 1.

Infinite, i. 168, § 21: i. 210,
Very different from their § 4.
causes, i. 117, § 2, 3.

Ideas of space and body di.
Sin, with different men, stands

stinct, i. 170, 171, § 24,
for different actions, i. 50, 25.
§ 19.

Considered as a solid, i. 200,
Solidity, i. 105, 106, § 1.

201, § 11.
Inseparable from body, i. 106,

Hard to conceive any real
$ 1.

being void of space, i. 201.
By it body fills space, ibid. Species; why changing one

simple idea of the complex
This idea got by touch, i. 105,

one is thought to change

the species in modes, but
How distinguished from space, not in substances, ii. 280,
i. 107, § 3.

§ 19.
How from hardness, i. 108, $ 4.

of animals and vegetables,
Something from eternity demon-

mostly distinguished by
strated, iii, 56, $ 3: iii. 59,

figure, ii. 228, 29.
Of other things, by colour,

ibid.
Sorrow, i. 233, § 8.
Soul thinks not always, i. 86,

Made by the understanding,

for communication, ii. 201,
Not in sound sleep, i. 88, 8.11, $ 9.
&c.

No species of mixed modes
Its immateriality, we know

without a name, ii. 203,
not, ii. 331. 358, § 6 :

§ 11.
ii. 345, &c.

Of substances, are determined
Religion, not concerned in the

by the nominal essence, ii.
soul's immateriality, ii. 359,

212. 215. 218, &c. $ 7, 8.
360, $ 6.

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§ 1.

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§ 9, &c.

11. 13.

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Not by substantial forms, ii.

215, § 10. Nor by the real essence, ii.

219, § 18: ii. 223, § 25. Of spirits, how distinguished,

ii. 215, $ 11. More species of creatures

above than below us, ii.

216, § 12. Of creatures very gradual, ib. What is necessary

to the making of species, by real

essences, ii. 218, § 14, &c. Of animals and plants, cannot

be distinguished by propaga

tion, ii. 222, § 23.
Of animals and vegetables,

distinguished principally by
the shape and figure; of
other things, by the colour,

ii. 228, $ 29.
Of man, likewise, in part, ii.

224, § 26. Instance, abbot of St. Martin,

ii. 225. Is but a partial conception of

what is in the individuals,

ii. 231, $ 32.
It is the complex idea, which

the name stands for, that
makes the species, ii. 234,

§ 35.
Man makes the species, or

sorts, ii. 235, $ 36, 37. The foundation of it is in the

similitude found in things,

ibid. § 36, 37. Every distinct, abstract idea

makes a different species,

ibid. § 38.
Speech, its end, ii. 158, § 1, 2.
Proper speech, ii. 165, § 8.

Intelligible, ibid.
Spirits, the existence of spirits

not knowable, iii. 76, $ 12. How it is proved, ibid. Operation of spirits on bodies,

not conceivable, ii. 379,$28. What knowledge they have of

bodies, ii. 302, $ 23.

Separate, how their knowledge

may exceed ours, i. 141, $ 9. We have as clear a notion of

the substance of spirit as of

body, ii. 11, § 5. A conjecture, concerning one

way of knowledge wherein

spirits excel us, ii. 18, § 13. Our ideas of spirit, ii. 20, § 15. As clear as that of body, ibid.:

ii. 23, § 22. Primary ideas belonging to

spirits, ii. 21, § 18. Move, ii. 21, 22, § 19, 20. Ideas of spirit and body com

pared, ii. 23, $ 22: ii. 29,

§ 30. The existence of spirits, as

easy to be admitted, as that

of bodies, ii. 27, § 28. We have no idea, how spirits

communicate their thoughts,

ii. 32, $ 36. How far we are ignorant of

the being, species, and properties of spirits, ii. 378,

§ 27. The word, spirit, does not necessarily denote

immateriality, ii. 332. The scripture speaks of ma

terial spirits, ii. 333.
Stupidity, i. 141, $ 8.
Substance, ii. 1, § 1.

No idea of it, i. 72, § 18.
Not very knowable, ibid.
Our certainty, concerning sub-

stances, reaches but a little
way, ii. 390, 391, $ 11, 12:

iii. 20, § 15. The confused idea of substance

in general, makes always a part of the essence of the species of substances, ii.

220, $ 21. In substances, we must rectify

the signification of their names, by the things, more than by definitions, ii. 303, § 24.

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Their ideas single, or col- Summum bonuin, wherein it conlective, i. 147, 6.

sists, i. 273, $ 55. We have no distinct idea of Sun, the name of a species, though

substance, i. 166, § 18, 19. but one, ii. 207, § 1. We have no idea of pure sub- Syllogism, no help to reasoning, stance, ii. 2, 3, § 2.

iii. 115, 84. Our ideas of the sorts of sub- The use of syllogism, ibid. stances, ii. 5-10, $ 3, 4:

Inconveniencies of syllogism, ii. 11, § 6.

ibid. Observables, in our ideas of

Of no use in probabilities, substances, ii. 33, § 37.

iii. 126, $ 5. Collective ideas of substances, Helps not to new discoveries, ii. 34, &c.

ibid. § 6. They are single ideas, ii, 35,

Or the improvement of our $ 2.

knowledge, iii. 127, $ 7. Three sorts of substances, Whether, in syllogism, the ii. 48, $ 2.

iniddle terms may not be The ideas of substances have better placed, iii. 129, § 8.

in the mind a double re- May be about particulars, iii. ference, ii. 129, 8 6.

128, § 8. The properties of substances

numerous, and not all to be known, ii. 133, 134, § 9,

T. 10. The perfectest ideas of sub

Taste and smells, their modes, stances, ii. 12, § 7.

i, 225, 226, $ 5. Three sorts of ideas make our Testimony, how it lessens its complex one of substances,

force, iii, 108, 10. ii. 14, § 9.

Thinking, i. 228. Substance, not discarded by

Modes of thinking, ibid. $ 1: the essay, ii. 5, &c. note.

i. 229, § 2. The author's account of it as Men's ordinary way of think

clear, as that of noted logi- ing, iii. 2, § 4. cians, ii. 6, &c. note.

An operation of the soul, i. 87, We talk like children about it,

§ 10. ii. 4, § 2: ii. 8, note.

Without memory, useless, i. 91, The author makes not the being § 15. of it depend on the fancies of Time, what, i. 181, $ 17, 18.

Not the ineasure of motion, Idea of it obscure, ii. 331, &c. i. 185, 186, § 22. note.

And place, distinguishable porThe author's principles consist tions of infinite duration and

with the certainty of its ex- expansion, i. 195, § 5, 6. istence, ii. 2, note.

Two-fold, i. 195, 196, § 6, 7. Subtilty, what, ii. 272, $ 8.

Denominations from time are Succession, an idea got chiefly

relatives, ii. 44, $ 3. from the train of our ideas, Toleration, necessary in our state i. 115, $ 9: i. 177, § 6.

of knowledge, iii. 103, $ 4. Which train is the measure of Tradition, the older, the less it, i. 179, $ 12.

credible, iii. 108, 10.

men, ii. 1, &c. pote.

373

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Trifling propositions, iii. 43. Uneasiness alone determines the Discourses, iii. 50-52, § 9, will to a new action, i. 252, 10, 11.

&c. § 29. 31. 33, &c. Truth, what, iii. 1, $ 2: iii. 3, Why it determines the will, § 5: iii. 6, § 9.

i. 257, 258, § 36, 37. Of thought, iii. 1, § 3: iii. 6, Causes of it, i. 275, $ 57, &c. § 9.

Unity, an idea, both of sensation Of words, iii, 1, $ 3.

and reflection, i. 115, § 7. Verbal and real, iii. 5, 6, § 8, Suggested by every thing, i. 9.

202, 203, § 1. Moral, iii. 7, § 11.

Universality, is only in signs, Metaphysical, ii. 136, § 2: ii. 172, $ 11. iii. 7, § 11.

Universals, how made, i. 148, § 9. General, seldom apprehended, Volition, what, i. 239, 95: i. 244, but in words, iii. 8, § 2.

§ 15: i. 252, § 28. In what it consists, iii. 3, § 5.

Better known by reflection, Love of it necessary, iii. 147, than words, i, 253, § 30.

Voluntary, what, i. 239, § 5: How we may know we love it, i, 242, § 11: i. 251, § 27.

iii. 147, $ 1.

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§ 1.

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Vacuum possible, i. 169, § 22.
Motion

proves vacuum,
i. 179, § 23.
We have an idea of it, i. 107,

$ 3: i. 109, $ 5.
Variety in men's pursuits, ac-

counted for, i. 272, 273,

§ 54, &c.
Virtue, what, in reality, i. 49,

§ 18.
What in its common applica-

tion, i. 42, § 10, 11.
Is preferable, under a bare

possibility of a future state,

i. 286, 287, § 70.
How taken, i. 49, $ 17, 18.
Vice lies in wrong measures of

good, iii. 172, § 16.
Understanding, what, i. 239,

§ 5, 6. Like dark

room, i. 152, $ 17. When rightly used, i. 3, 4, $ 5. Three sorts of perception in the

understanding, i. 239, $ 5. Wholly passive in the reception

of simple ideas, i. 98, $ 25.

What is, is, is not universally

assented to, i. 14, § 4. Where and when, i. 197, §. 8. Whole bigger than its parts, its

use, iii. 30, § 11. And part not innate ideas, i.

59, 96. Will, what, i. 239, § 5, 6: i.

244, 245, § 16: i. 252,

§ 29. What determines the will, ib.

§ 29. Often confounded with desire,

i. 253, $ 30. Is conversant only about our

own actions, i. 253, 254,

§ 30. Terminates in them, i. 261,

$ 40. Is determined by the greatest,

present, removeable uneasi

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ness, ib.

Wit and judgment, wherein dif

ferent, i. 144, § 2.
Words, an ill use of words, one

great hinderance of know-
ledge, ii. 381, $ 30.

VOL. III.

CC

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Abuse of words, ii. 268.
Sects introduce words without

signification, ib. & 2. The schools have coined multi

tudes of insignificant words,

ib. & 2. And rendered others obscure,

ii. 271, $ 6. Often used without significa

tion, ii. 269, $ 3. And why, ii. 270, $ 5. Inconstancy in their use, an

abuse of words, ibid. $ 5. Obscurity, an abuse of words,

ii, 271, $ 6. Taking them for things, an

abuse of words, ii. 275, 276,

§ 14, 15. Who most liable to this abuse

of words, ibid. This abuse of words is a cause

of obstinacy in error, ii. 278,

§ 16. Making them stand for real

essences, which we know not, is an abuse of words,

ii. 278, 279, § 17, 18. The supposition of their cer

tain, evident signification, an abuse of words, ii. 282,

$ 22. Use of words is, 1. To com

municate ideas. 2. With quickness. 3. To convey knowledge, ii. 284, $ 23,

24. How they fail in all these, ii.

285, § 26, &c. How in substances, ii. 287,

known, in simple ideas, by

showing, ii. 297, 14. In mixed modes, by defining,

ibid. 15. In substances, by showing and

defining too, ii. 300, Š 19:

ii. 301, 302, § 21, 22. The ill consequence of learning

words first, and their mean

ing afterwards, ii. 303, $24. No shame to ask men the

meaning of their words, where they are doubtful,

ii. 304, $ 25. Are to be used constantly in

the same sense, ii. 306, $26. Or else to be explained, where

the context determines it

not, ii. 306, $ 27. How made general, ii. 158,

$ 3. Signifying insensible things,

derived from names of sen

sible ideas, ii. 159, $ 5. Have no natural signification,

ii. 161, $1. But by imposition, ii. 165, $ 8. Stand immediately for the ideas

of the speaker, ii. 161-163,

§ 1, 2, 3. Yet with a double reference. 1. To the ideas, in the hearer's

mind, ii. 163, $ 4. 2. To the reality of things,

ii. 164, $ 5. Apt, by custom, to excite ideas,

ii. 164, § 6. Often used without significa

tion, ibid. & 7. Most general, ii. 166, § 1. Why some words of one lan

guage cannot be translated into those of another, ii.

200, § 8. Why I have been so large on

words, ii. 206, § 16. New words, or in new significa

tions, are cautiously to be

used, ii. 244, $ 51. Civil use of words, ii. 251, $3.

§ 32.

How in modes and relations,

ibid. § 33. Misuse of words, a great cause

of error, ii. 290, § 4. Of obstinacy, ii. 291, § 5. And of wrangling, ibid. § 6. Signify one thing, in inquiries; and another in disputes, ii.

292, § 7. The meaning of words is made

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