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men

Infallible judge of controversies, Principles to no purpose, if
i. 66, § 12.

can be ignorant or
Inference, what, iii. 94, 95, $ 2, doubtful of them, i. 46,
3, 4.

$ 13.
Infinite, why the idea of infinite Principles of my lord Herbert

not applicable to other ideas examined, i. 47, 48, § 15,
as well as those of quantity, &c.
since they can be as often

Moral rules to no purpose, if
repeated, i. 211, $ 6.

effaceable, or alterable, i.
The idea of infinity of space, 51, $ 20.

or number, and of space, or Propositions must be di-
number infinite, must be di- stinguished from others by
stinguished, i. 212, § 7.

their clearness' and useful-
Our idea of infinite very ob- ness, i. 75, 76, $ 21.
scure, i. 213, $ 8.

The doctrine of innate prin-
Number furnishes us with the ciples of ill consequence,

clearest ideas of infinite, i. 79, $ 24.
i. 214, § 9.

Instant, what, i, 178, 179, § 10.
The idea of infinite, a growing And continual change, i. 180.
idea, i. 216, § 12.

§ 13, 14, 15.
Our idea of infinite, partly Intuitive knowledge, ii. 319, § 1.

§ 14.

positive, partly compara- Our highest certainty, iii. 131,
tive, partly negative, i. 217,
218, § 15.

Invention, wherein it consists,
Why some men think they i. 141, § 8.

have an idea of infinite Joy, i. 233, $ 7.
duration, but not of infinite Iron, of what advantage to man-
space, i. 221, 222, § 20.

kind, iii. 87, § 11.
Why disputes about infinite

Judgment, wrong judgments, in
are usually perplexed, i. reference to good and evil,
223, § 21.

i. 276, § 58.
Our idea of infinity has its Right judgment, ii. 270, § 4.

original in sensation and One cause of wrong judgment,
reflection, i. 224, 22.

iii. 102, $ 3.
We have no positive idea of Wherein it consists, iii. 94, &c.

infinite, i. 216, 217, § 13,
14:i. 219, § 16.

K.
Infinity, why more commonly

allowed to duration than to Knowledge has a great con-
expansion, i. 194, § 4.

nexion with words, ii. 285,
How applied to God by us,

$ 25.
i. 208, § 1.

The author's definition of it
How we get this idea, i. 209,

explained and defended, ii.
$ 2, 3.

314, note. How it differs
The infinity of number, dura. from faith, iii. 97, § 2, 3:

tion, and space, different ii. 316, note.
ways considered, i. 200, What, ii. 308, § 2.
201, § 10, 11.

How înuch our knowledge de-
Innate truths must be the first

pends on our senses, ii. 302,
known, i. 31, § 26.

§ 23.

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Actual, ii. 316, $ 8.
Habitual, ibid. $ 8.
Habitual, twofold, ji. 317, 59.
Intuitive, ii. 319, § 1.
Intuitive, the clearest, ii. 320,

§ 1.
Intuitive, irresistible, ibid.
Demonstrative, ii. 321, § 2.
Of general truths, is all either

intuitive or demonstrative,

ii. 327, § 14.
Of particular existences, is

sensitive, ibid.
Clear ideas do not always pro-

duce clear knowledge, ii.

328, § 15.
What kind of knowledge we

have of nature, ii. 16, § 12.
Its beginning and progress, i.

Of other relations indetermina-

ble, ii. 368, § 18.
Of existence, ii. 372, § 21.
Certain and universal, where

to be had, ii. 380, § 29.
Ill use of words, a great hin-

derance of knowledge, ii.

381, $ 30.
General, where to be got, ii.

383, § 31.
Lies only in our thoughts, iii.

18, § 13.
Reality of our knowledge, ii.

384.
Of mathematical truths, how

real, ii. 387, $ 6.
Of morality, real, ii. 387, § 7.
Of substances, how far real,

i. 391, § 12.
What makes our knowledge

real, ii. 385, 83: ii. 388,

§ 8.

152, § 15, 16, 17:i. 21, 22,

§ 15, 16.
Given us, in the faculties to

attain it, i. 67, 68, § 12.
Men's knowledge according to

the employment of their fa-

culties, i. 76, § 22.
To be got only by the applica-

tion of our own thought to
the contemplation of things,

i. 78, § 23.
Extent of human knowledge,

ii. 329.
Our knowledge goes not be-

yond our ideas, ibid. § 1.
Nor beyond the perception of

their agreement or disagree-

ment, ibid. § 2.
Reaches not to all our ideas,

ibid. § 3.
Much less to the reality of

things, ii. 330, $ 6.
Yet very improveable if right

ways were taken, ibid. § 6.
Of co-existence very narrow,

ii. 362,363, § 9, 10, 11.
And therefore, of substances

very narrow, ii. 364, &c. $
14, 15, 16.

3

Considering things, and not

names, the way to know-

ledge, ii. 392, § 13.
Of substances, wherein it con-

sists, ii. 390, § 11.
What required to any tolerable

knowledge of substances,

iii. 19, § 14.
Self-evident, iii, 22, & 2.
Of identity, and diversity, as

large as our ideas, ii. 362,

§ 8: iii. 23, § 4.
Wherein it consists, ibid.
Of co-existence, very scanty,

iii. 25, $ 5.
Of relations of modes, not so

scanty, ii. 26, $ 6.
Of real existence none, ibid.

$ 7.
Begins in particulars, ibid. Ø 9.
Intuitive of our own existence,

iii. 54, $ 3.
Demonstrative of a God, iii.

55, § 1.
Improvement of knowledge,

iii. 78.

B
i

1

Not improved by maxims, iii. Law of nature generally allowed,
78, $ 1.

i. 38, $ 6.
Why so thought, iii. 79, $ 2. There is, though not innate, i.
Knowledge improved, only by 45, $ 13.

perfecting and comparing Its inforcement, ii. 97, § 6.
ideas, iii. 82, $ 6: ii. 89, Learning, the ill state of learn-
§ 14.

ing in these latter ages, ii.
And finding their relations, 250, &c.
iii. 83, 57

Of the schools lies chiefly in
By intermediate ideas, iii. 89, the abuse of words, ii. 256

§ 14.

§ 2.

&c. ii. 271.
In substances, how to be im- Such learning of ill conse-
proved, iii. 84, § 9.

quence, ii. 273, § 10, &c.
Partly necessary, partly vo- Liberty, what, i. 240—243, $ 8,
luntary, iii. 91, $ 1: iii. 92,

9, 10, 11, 12 : i. 244, § 15.

Belongs not to the will, i. 243,
Why some, and so little, ibid.

§ 14.
$ 2.

To be determined by the re-
How increased, iii. 105, $ 6. sult of our own deliberation,

is no restraint of liberty, i.

268, § 48, 49, 50.
L.

Founded in a power of sus-

pending our particular de-
Language, why it changes, i. sires, i. 267, 8 47: i. 270,
298, § 7,

271, $ 51, 52.
Wherein it consists, ii. 158, Light, its absurd definitions, ii.
§ 1, 2, 3.

189, $ 10.
Its use, ii. 199, $ 7.

Light in the mind, what, iii.
Its imperfections, ii. 250, § 1. 155, 13.
Double use, ibid.

Logic has introduced obscurity
The use of language destroyed into languages, ji. 271, 272,

by the subtilty of disput- § 6, 7.

ing, ii. 271, 272, § 6, 7, 8. And hindered knowledge, ii.
Ends of language, ii. 284, §

272, § 7.

Love, i. 232, § 4.
Its imperfectious, not easy to

be cured, ii. 289, $ 2: ïi.
290, 291, § 4, 5, 6.

M.
The cure of them necessary

to philosophy, ii. 290, $ 3. Madness, i. 150, § 13. Oppo-
To use no word without a sition to reason deserves
clear and distinct idea an-

that name, ii, 149, $ 4.
nexed to it, is one remedy Magisterial, the most knowing
of the imperfections of lan- are least magisterial, iii.

guage, ii. 293, 294, § 8, 9. 104, $ 4.
Propriety in the use of words, Making, ii. 43, § 2.

another remedy, ii. 295, § Man not the product of blind
11.

chance, iii. 56, $ 6.

23.

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The essence of man is placed ful terms, iii. 37, &c. § 12:

in his shape, il. 395, § 16. iii. 42, § 20.
We know not his real essence, When first known, i. 17, &c.

ii. 208, § 3 : ii. 221, § 22 : $ 9. 12, 13: i. 20, $ 14, i.
ii, 226, § 27.

22, § 16.
The boundaries of the human How they gain assent, i.26,27,.

species not determined, ii. $ 21, 22.
226, § 27.

Made from particular observa-
What makes the same indi-

tions, ibid.
vidual man, ii. 64, § 21: Not in the understanding before
ii. 71, $29.

they are actually known, i.
The same man may be different 27, $ 22.
persons, ii. 63, § 19.

Neither their terms nor ideas
Mathematics, their methods, iii. innate, i. 27, 28, $ 23.

83, § 7. Improvement, iii. Least known to children and
90, § 15.

illiterate people, i. 31, 32,
Matter incomprehensible, both

$ 27.
in its cohesion and divisi- Memory, i. 137, § 2.
bility, ii. 23, § 23: i. 29, Attention, pleasure, and pain,
30, 30, 31.

settle ideas in the memory,
What, ii. 276, § 15.

i. 138, § 3.
Whether it may think, is not And repetition, ibid. § 4: i.

to be known, ii. 331. 358, 140, § 6.
359, § 6 : ii. 341, &c.

Difference of memory, i. 138,
Cannot produce motion, or any 139, § 4, 5.

thing else, iii. 60, $ 10. In remembrance, the mind
And motion cannot produce sometimes active, some-
thought, ibid.

times passive, i. 140, § 7.
Not eternal, iii. 65, $ 18.

Its necessity, i. 139, § 5: i,
Maxims, iii. 22, &c.; iii. 37, § 141, $ 8.
12, 13, 14, 15.

Defects, i. 141, 142, § 8, 9.
Not alone self-evident, iii. 22, In brutes, i. 142, 143, § 10.

Metaphysics and school divinity
Are not the truths first known,

filled with uninstructive pro-
iii. 26, § 9.

positions, iji.51, § 9.
Not the foundation of our Method used in mathematics, iii.
knowledge, iii. 28, § 10.

83, § 7.
Wherein their evidence con- Mind, the quickness of its ac-
sists, iii. 29, § 10.

tions, i. 134, § 10.
Their use, iii. 30—37, $11,12. Minutes, hours, days, not ne-
Why the most general self- cessary to duration, i. 186,

evident propositions alone, § 23.
pass for maxims, iii. 37, § Miracles, the ground of assent to

miracles, iii. 112, § 13.
Are commonly proofs, only Misery, what, i. 262, § 42.

where there is no need of Modes, mixed, i. 293, § 1.
proofs, iii. 39, $15.

Made by the mind, i. 294, $ 2.
Of little use, with clear terms, Sometimes got by the explica-
iii. 41, § 19.

tion of their names, i. 295,
Of dangerous use, with doubt.

§ 3.

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Whence a mixed mode has its Secured amidst men's wrong
unity, i. 295, 4.

judgments, i. 286, 287, 8
Occasion of mixed modes, i. 70.
296, § 5.

Motion, slow or very swift, why
Mixed modes, their ideas, how not perceived, i. 178, 179,
got, i, 298, $ 9.

§ 7, 8, 9, 10, 11.
Modes simple and complex, i. Voluntary, inexplicable, iii.
155, 5.

67, § 19.
Simple modes, i. 157, § 1. Its absurd definitions, ii. 188,
Of motion, i. 225, § 2.

$ 8, 9.
Moral good and evil, what, ii.

97,8 5.
Three rules, whereby men

N.
judge of moral rectitude, ii.
98, $ 7.

Naming of ideas, i. 148, § 8.
Beings, how founded on simple Names moral, established by

ideas of sensation and re- law, are not to be varied
flection, ii. 104-106, § 14, from, ii. 390, § 10.
15.

Of substances, standing for
Rules not self-evident, i. 37, real essences, are not ca-
§ 4.

pable to convey certainty to
Variety of opinions, concern- the understanding, iii. 10,

ing moral rules, whence, i. § 5.
37, 38, § 5, 6.

Standing for nominal essences,
Rules, if innate, cannot with will make some, though not

public allowance be trans- many certain propositions,
gressed, i. 42, &c. $ 11, 12, iii. 11, § 6.
13.

Why men substitute names for
Morality, capable of demonstra-

real essences, which they
tion, ii.368, § 18:ii. 84, § 8. know not, ii. 280, § 19.
The proper study of mankind, Two false suppositions, in such
iii. 87, § 11.

an use of names, ii. 281,
Of actions, in their confor- 282, $ 21.

mity to a rule, ii. 106, A particular name to every
§ 15.

particular thing impossible,
Mistakes in moral notions, owing ii. 166, $ 2.
'to names, ibid. § 16.

And useless, ii. 167, $ 3.
Discourses in morality, if not

Proper names, where used, ii.
clear, it is the fault of the 167, § 4,5.
speaker, ii. 299, § 17.

Specific names are affixed to
Hinderances of demonstrative the nominal essence, ii. 182,
treating of morality. 1.

$ 16.
Want of marks. 2. Com- Of simple ideas and substances,
plexedness, ii. 369, § 19. 3. refer to things, ii. 186, $ 2.

Interest, ii. 371,372, $ 20. What names stand for both
Change of names in morality, real and nominal essence,

changes not the nature of ii. 186, $ 3
things, ii. 389, 99.

Of simple ideas not capable of
And mechanism, hard to be definitions, ibid. § 4.
reconciled, i. 47, $ 14.

Why, ii. 187, § 7.

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