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Philosophical use of words, i. Are fitted to the use of common 251, $ 3.

life, ii. 251, § 2. These very different, ii. 260, Not translatable, ii. 200, $ 8. § 15.

Worship not an innate idea, i. 60, Miss their end, when they ex

§ 7. cite not, in the hearer, the Wrangle, when we wrangle about same idea, as in the mind words, iii. 52, $ 13.

of the speaker, ii. 252, § 4. Writings, ancient, why hardly to What words are most doubtful, be precisely understood, i. and why, ibid. § 5, &c.

266, § 22. What unintelligible, ibid.

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PS

INDEX TO THE ADDITIONAL PIECES

IN THE

THIRD VOLUME.

A.

Bracton, that author commendAir, its nature and properties, 311, ed, 297. Animals, how divided, 321. Brady, commended, ibid. Anticipation, or first conceived Brown, his travels commended, Daniel, bis history commended, lord) his Life of Henry 299.

opinions, hinder knowledge, 298.
254.

Bruyere, his Characters a fine Aristotle's Rhetoric commended, piece of painting, 299. 299,

Burnet, bishop of Sarum, his Assent, how it may be rightly history of the reformation given, 265.

commended, ibid. Association of ideas, a disease of the understanding, 276, &c.

C. how to prevent Cæsar, his Commentaries, 295. and cure it, ibid.

Calepin, his dictionary commendAtmosphere, its nature and ex- ed, 300. tent, 311.

Camden, his Britannia commendAttraction of bodies, 304.

ed, 298. whether explicable, Cange, (Charles du) his Glos305.

sarium mediæ et infimæ LaAtwood (William) 297.

tinitatis commended, 300.

Cannon-bullet, how long it would B.

be in coming from the sun Bacon (lord) his history of Henry to the earth, 311. VII. 299.

Cervantes, his Don Quixote, 300. Baudrand, bis dictionary com- Chillingworth, bis eulogium, 295. mended, 300.

Chronology, books that treat of Bayle's dictionary commended, it, 299. ibid.

Common-place-book, Mr. Locke's Belief, what it is, 330.

new method of making one, Bergeron (Peter) his collection 331, &c. of voyages, 298.

Comines, (Philip de) his meBernier, his Memoirs of the Grand moirs recommended, 299.

Mogul commended, ibid. Coke, (lord) his second InstiBlood, the circulation of it, 322. tutes commended, 297. Bodies, luminous, pellucid, and Cooper, his dictionary commendopake, 323, 324.

ed, 300. Boileau, his translation of Longinus commended, 295.

D. Bottom of a question should be Dampier, his voyages commendsought for, 283.

ed, 298.

VIII. commended, 299. Despondency of attaining know- Heylin, his Cosmography men

ledge, a great hinderance to tioned, 297. the mind, 272.

History, books that treat of geDictionaries, how necessary, 300. neral, ibid.; and of the hi

the best of them story of particular countries, mentioned, ibid.

298. Desultoriness, often misleads the Hoffman, his dictionary comunderstanding, 238.

mended, 300. Distinction, how it differs from Horace, ibid. division, 260.

Howell, his history of the world
how the understand- recommended, 297.
ing is improved by a right Huygens, his Cosmotheoros com-
use of it, ibid.

mended, 309.

1

E.

I. Ethics, the Gospel a sufficient Identity, the author's opinion of system thereof, 295,

it defended, 179, &c.

Ignorance, not so bad as ground-
F.

less assurance, 269. Fallacies, how the understanding

how it should be reis misguided by them, 278. moved, ibid. Fleta, 297

Indifferency for all truth should Fundamental truths, the mind be cherished, 230. should chiefly apply itself to

the ill consequences them, 281.

of the want of it, 266.

Juvenal commended, 300.
G.
Gage, (Thomas) his travels com-

>

K. mended, 298.

Knowledge, wherein it consists, Gentleman, what studies more 293. immediately belong to his

the extent of it, cancalling, 293.

not exceed the extent of our , what books he ought ideas, ibid.

to read, 295, &c.
Geography, books that treat of

L.
Littleton, his dictionary com-

mended, 300.
H.

Lloyd, his dictionary, ibid. Hacklayt, his collection of voyages commended, 298.

M. Haste, when too great, often

Mariana, his history of Spain misleads the understanding, commended, 299. 237.

Mathematics, the usefulness of Helvicus, his chronology com- studying them, 222, &c. mended, 299.

Melvil (James), his memoirs Henningham, or rather Hang

commended, 299. ham, (sir Ralph de) 297.

Metals, several sorts of them, Herbert of Cherbury, (Edward, 318.

it, 297.

Bed, 199

.
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Meteors, 313.

Practice, the understanding is
Minerals, are vegetables, 319. improved by it, 213.
Modus tenendi Parliamentum, Prejudices, every one should find
297.

out and get rid of his own,
Moll (Herman) his geography 228.
commended, ibid.

Presumption, a great hinderance
Morality, the best books that to the understanding, 271.
treat of it, 295.

Principles, when wrong, are very
Moreri, his historical dictionary prejudicial, 216, &c.
commended, 300.

we should carefully

examine our own, 230, &c.
0.

the usefulness of inter-
Observation, very useful to im- mediate principles, 243.

prove knowledge, 233. Puffendorf, his writings com-
Opinion, no one should be wished mended, 296.
to be true, 228.

Purchas, his collection of voyages

commended, 298.
P.

Pyrard, his voyages commended,
Paxton, his Civil Polity com-

ibid.
mended, 296.

Q.
Partiality in studies, 244. Question, should be rightly

it misleads the under- stated, before arguments
standing, 245.

are used, 271, &c.
Parts, or abilities, their difference, Quintilian, his Institutiones com-
207.

mended, 295.
may be improved by a due
conduct of the understand-

R.

Raleigh (sir Walter), his History
Persius commended, 300.

of the World, 297.
Perseverance in study, necessary Reading, how the mind should
to knowledge, 271.

be conducted in, 237.
Personal identity, the author's

its end, 293.
opinion of it defended, 179, Reasoning, several defects therein
&c.

mentioned, 207, &c.
Perspicuity in speaking, wherein

how it should be im-
it consists, 294.

proved, 211.
and how to obtain it, Religion, it concerns all mankind
ibid.

to understand it rightiy, 225.
Petavius, his Chronology com- Resignation, or flexibleness, often
mended, 299.

obstructs knowledge, 255.
Petit, his Rights of the Commons Rochefoucault (duke of) his me-

of England, commended, moirs, 299.
297.

Roe (sir Thomas) his voyage,
Plants, their several sorts,

298.
rishment, and propagation, Rushworth, his historical collec-
320.

tions, commended, 299.
Politics, contain two parts, 296.
Practice, or exercise of the mind,

S.
should not be beyond its Sagard, his voyage mentioned,
strength, 255.

298.

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