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PRINTED FOR W. OTRIDGE AND SON, LEIGH AND SOTHEBY,

F. C. AND J. RIVINGTON, J. WALKER, W. LOWNDES, LACKINGTON
AND CO. DARTON AND HARVEY, T. EGERTON, W. CLARKE AND
SONS, WILKIE AND ROBINSON, C. LAW, J. RICHARDSON, WHITE
AND COCHRANE, LONGMAN AND CO. CADELL AND DAVIES,
J. MAWMAN, J. FAULDER, AND J. JOHNSON AND CO.

1812.

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about ideas agreeing to

things.

9. Falsehood is the joining of

names, otherwise than

their ideas agree.
10. General propositions to be

treated of more at large.

11. Moral and metaphysical

truth.

2. General truths hardly to

be understood, but in ver-

bal propositions.

3. Certainty two-fold, of

truth, and of knowledge.
4. No proposition can be

known to be true, where
the essence of each species

mentioned, is not known.

5. This

more particularly

concerns substances.

6. The truth of few universal

propositions concerning

substances, is to be known.

7. Because, co-existence of

ideas in few cases is to be

known.

8, 9. Instance in gold.

10. As far as any such co-ex-

istence can be known, so

far universal propositions

may be certain.

But this

will go but a little way,

because,

11, 12. The qualities, which make

our complex ideas of sub-

stances, depend mostly on

external, remote, and un-

perceived causes.

13. Judgment may reach far-

ther, but tha tis not know-

ledge.

14. What is requisite for our

knowledge of substances.

15. Whilst our ideas of sub-

stances contain not their

real constitutions, we can

make but few general,

C H A P. VI.
Of universal propositions, their

truth and certainty.

SECT.

1. Treating of words, neces.

sary to knowledge.

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