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Of least doubtful signification, to have settled significa-
ii. 193, § 15.

tions, ii. 260, § 15.
Have few ascents "in linea Instance, liquor, ii. 261, § 16:

prædicamentali, ii. 192, § gold, ii. 262, § 17.
16.

Of simple ideas, why least
Of complex ideas, may be de- doubtful, ii. 263, § 18.

fined, ii. 191, 192, § 12. Least compounded ideas have
Of mixed modes stand for the least dubious names, ii.

arbitrary ideas, ii. 195, 196, 264, § 19.

§ 2, 3 : ii, 239, 240, § 44. Natural philosophy, not
Tie together the parts of their pable of science, ii. 377, §

complex ideas, ii. 202, $ 10. 26 : iii. 86, § 10.
Stand always for the real Yet very useful, iii. 87, § 12.
essence, ii. 205, § 14.

How to be improved, ibid.
Why got, usually, before the What has hindered its in-

ideas are known, ibid. § 15. provement, iii. 88, $ 12.
Of relations comprehended un- Necessity, i. 243, § 13.

der those of inixed modes, Negative terms, ii. 159, § 4.
ii. 206, § 16.

Names, signify the absence of
General names of substances positive ideas, i. 118, $ 5.

stand for sorts, ii. 207, § 1. Newton (Mr.) iii. 31, § 11.
Necessary to species, ii. 236, Nothing that nothing cannot
$ 39.

produce any thing, is de-
Proper names belong only to monstration, iji, 56, $ 3.

substances, ii, 238, § 42. Notions, i. 294, § 2.
Of modes in their first appli- Number, i. 203.

cation, ii, 239, 240, § 44, Modes of number the most
45.

distinct ideas, ibid. § 3.
Of substances in their first

ap-

Demonstrations in numbers,
plication, ii. 241, 242, § 46, the most determinate, ibid.
47.

§ 4.
Specific names stand for dif- The general measure, i. 207,
ferent things in different $ 8.
men, ii. 243, § 48.

Affords the clearest idea of in-
Are put in the place of the finity, i. 214, $ 9.

thing supposed to have the Numeration, what, i. 204, $ 5.
real essence of the species, Names necessary to it, i. 204,
ibid. § 49.

205, § 5, 6.
Of mixed modes, doubtful And order, i. 206, $ 7.

often, because of the great Why not early in children, and
composition of the ideas

in some never,

ibid.
they stand for, îi. 253, $ 6.
Because they want standards
in nature, ii, 253, $ 7.

O.
Of substances, doubtful, be-

cause referred to patterns, Obscurity, unavoidable in ancient
that cannot be known, or authors, ii. 257, § 10
known but imperfectly, ii. The cause of it, in our ideas,

257, &c. § 11, 12, 13, 14. ii. 111, $ 3.
In their philosophical use hard Obstinate, they are most, who

have least examined, iii. animal and vegetable king-
102, $ 3.

dom, i. 134, 135, § 11.
Opinion, what, iii. 97, $ 3.

The several degrees of it, show
How opinions grow up to prin-

the wisdom and goodness
ciples, i. 53, &c. $ 22, 23, of the Maker, i. 135, $ 12.
24, 25, 26.

Belongs to all animals, ibid.
Of others, a wrong ground of § 12, 13, 14.

assent, iii. 99, $ 6: iii. 172, The first inlet of knowledge,
§ 17.

i. 136, $ 15.
Organs: our organs suited to our Person, what, ii. 55, $ 9.
state, ii. 16, &c. § 12, 13. A forensic term, ii. 69, § 26.

The same consciousness alone
P.

makes the same person, ii.

58, § 13 : ii. 66, § 23.
Pain, present, works presently, The same soul without the
i. 281, § 64.

same consciousness, makes
Its use, i. 113, 114, § 4.

not the same person, ii. 59,
Parrot, mentioned by Sir W.T. $ 14, &c.
ii. 53, $ 8.

Reward and punishment fol-
Holds a rational discourse, low personal identity, ii. 63,
ibid.

$ 18.
Particles join parts, or whole Phantastical ideas, ii. 122, $ 1.

sentences together, ii. 245, Place, i. 160, 87, 8.
§ 1.

Use of place, i. 161, $ 9.
In them lies the beauty of well- Nothing but a relative posi-
speaking, ii. 246, § 2.

ţion, i. 162, § 10.
How their use is to be known, Sometimes taken for the space
ii 246, § 3.

a body fills, i. 162, § 10.
They express some action, or Twofold, i. 195, 196, § 6: i.

posture of the mind, ii. 247, 196, § 6, 7.
§ 4.

Pleasure and pain, i. 231, $ 1: i.
Pascal, his great memory, i. 142, 234, § 15, 16,
§ 9.

Join themselves to most of our
Passion, i. 300, § 11.

ideas, i. 112, $ 2.
Passions, how they lead us into Pleasure, why joined to several
error, iii. 109, $ 11,

actions, i. 112, $ 3.
Turn on pleasure and pain, i. Power, how we come by its idea,
231, 232, $ 3.

i. 235, 236, § 1.
Passions are seldom single, i. Active and passive, i. 236, 92.
260, § 39.

No passive power in God, no
Perception threefold, i. 239, $ 5. active power

in matter;
In perception, the mind for both active and passive in

the most part passive, i. spirits, ibid. § 2.
129, § 1.

Our idea of active power
Is an impression made on the clearest from reflection, 237,
mind, i. 130, § 3, 4.

§ 4.
In the womb, i. 131, § 5. Powers operate not on powers,
Difference between it, and in- i. 246, $ 18.
nate ideas, ibid. § 6.

Make a great part of the ideas
Puts the difference between the of substances, ij. 12, $ 7.

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Why, ii. 13, $ 8.

Generical, teach nothing, iii.
An idea of sensation and re- 46, § 4: iii. 52, § 13.
flection, i. 119, $ 8.

Wherein a part of the defini-
Practical principles not innate, tion is predicated of the
i. 34, § 1.

subject, teach nothing, iii.
Not universally assented to, i. 47, 48, § 5, 6.
35, $ 2.

But the signification of the
Are for operation, ibid. § 3.

word, iii. 49, § 7.
Not agreed, i. 46, $ 14.

Concerning substances, ge-
Different, i. 52, 53, $ 21.

nerally either trifling or un-
Principles, not to be received certain, iii. 50, $ 9.

without strict examination, Merely verbal, how to be
iii. 81, § 4: iji. 165, § 8.

known, iji. 52, $ 12.
The ill consequences of wrong

Abstract terms, predicated one
principles, ibid. &c. $ 9, 10. of another, produce merely
None innate, i. 13.

verbal propositions, ibid.
None universally assented to, Or part of a complex idea,
i. 14, § 2, 3, 4.

predicated of the whole, iii.
How ordinarily got, i. 53, § 46, $ 4: iii. 52, § 13.
22, &c.

More propositions, merely ver-
Are to be examined, i. 55, bal, than is suspected, ibid.
56, § 26, 27.

$ 13.
Not innate, if the ideas, they Universal propositions con-

are made up of, are not in- cern not existence, iii. 53,
nate, i. 57, § 1.

81.
Privative terms, ii. 159, § 4. What propositions concern ex-
Probability, what, iii. 96, &c. $ istence, ibid.
1.3.

Certain propositions, concern-
The grounds of probability, iii. ing existence, are particular;
98, § 4.

concerning abstract ideas,
In matter of fact, iii. 105, $ 6. may be general, iii. 77, §
How we are to judge, in pro-

13.
babilities, iii. 98, § 5.

Mental, iii. 1, § 3 : il. 3, § 5.
Difficulties in probabilities, Verbal, ibid. § 3 : ibid. § 5.
iii. 107, § 9.

Mental, hard to be treated,
Grounds of probability in spe-

3, 4.
cụlation, iii. 109, Š 12. Punishment, what, ii. 97, $ 5.
Wrong measures of probabi- And reward, follow conscious-
lity, iii. 164, $ 7.

ness, ii. 63, § 18: ii. 69, $
How evaded by prejudiced 26.

minds, iii. 169, § 13, 14. An unconscious drunkard, why
Proofs, ii. 321, 322, $ 3.

punished, ii. 65, $ 22.
Properties of specific essences,

not known, ii. 219, 220, §
19..

Q.
Of things very numérous, ii.

133, 134, §. 10: ii. 146, Qualities : secondary qualities,
147, $.24.

their connexion, or incon-
Propositions, identical, teach no- sistence, unknown, ii. 363,
thing, iii. 43, § 2.

§ 11.

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iii. 1, 2,

R.

7

Of substances, scarce know-

able, but by experience, ii.

364, &c. § 14. 16.
Of spiritual substances, less

than of corporeal, ii. 367, § Real ideas, ii. 122, § 1, 2.
17.

Reason, its various significations,
Secondary, have no conceiv-

iii. 113, § 1.
able connexion with the What, iii. 114, $ 2.
primary, that produce them,

Reason is natural revelation,
ii. 363, 364, &c. $ 12, 13:

iii. 149, § 4.
ii. 379, § 28.

It must judge of revelation, iii.
Of substances, depend on re- 156, 157, 14, 15.
mote causes, iii. 15, § 11.

It must be our last guide in
Not to be known by descrip- every thing, ibid.
tions, ii. 301, $ 21.

Four parts of reason, iii. 115,
Secondary, how far capable of § 3.
demonstration, ii. 325, 326,

Where reason fails us, iii. 130,
$ 11, 12, 13.

$ 9.
What, i, 120, 10: i. 122, Necessary in all but intuition,
$16.

iii. 132, § 15.
How said to be in things, ii. As contra-distinguished to
122, § 2.

faith, what, ii. 138, § 2.
Secondary, would be other, if

Helps us not to the knowledge
we could discover the mi-

of innate truths, i. 15--18,
nute parts of bodies, ii. 15,

§ 5, 6, 7, 8.
§ 11.

General ideas, general terms,
Primary qualities, i. 120, $ 9.

and reason, usually grow to-
How they produce ideas in us, gether, i. 21, § 15.
i. 121, § 11, 12.

Recollection, i. 228, § 1.
Secondary qualities, i. 121,

Reflection, i. 83, 94.
122, § i3, 14, 15.

Related, ii. 36, § 1.
Primary qualities resemble our Relation, ibid.
ideas, secondary not, i. 122,

Relation proportional, ii. 94,$1.
§ 15, 16, &c.

Natural, ibid. 2.
Three sorts of qualities in bo-

Instituted, ii. 95, $ 3.
dies, i. 126, § 23.

Moral, ii. 96, 9 4.
i, e. primary, secondary, im-

Numerous, ii. 107, § 17.
mediately perceivable; and,

Terminate in simple ideas, ii.
secondary, mediately per- 108, $. 18.
ceivable, i. 129, $26.

Our clear idea of relation, ii.
Secondary qualities, are bare

109, § 19.
powers, i. 126, 127, &c. §

Names of relations doubtful,
23, 24, 25.

ibid. § 19.
Secondary qualities have no

Without correlative terms, not
discernible connexion with

so commonly observed, ii.
the first, i. 128, § 25.

37, § 2.
Quotations, how little to be re-

Different from the things rea
lied on, iii. 109, $11.

lated, ii. 38, § 4.
Changes without any change

in the subject, ibid. § 5.

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Always between two, ii. 39, In things of reason, no need
$ 6.

of revelation, iii. 141, $ 5.
All things capable of relation, Cannot over-rule our clear
ibid. § 7.

knowledge, ibid. $ 5: iii.
The idea of the relation often

145, g 10.
clearer than of the things Must over-rule probabilities
related, ii. 40, 8.

of reason, iii. 144, 145,
All terminate in simple ideas $ 8, 9.

of sensation and reflection, Reward, what, ii. 97.
ii. 41, $ 9.

Rhetoric, an art of deceiving,
Relative, ii. 36, $ 1.

ii. 288, 34.
Some relative terms taken for
external denominations, ii.

S.
37, 2.
Some for absolute, ii. 38, § 3. Sagacity, ii. 321, § 3.
How to be known, ii. 41, Same, whether substance, mode,
§ 10.

or concrete, ii. 70, & 28.
Many words, though seeming Sand, white to the eye, pellucid

absolute, are relatives, ii.38, in a microscope, ii. 15, $11.
$ 3, 4, 5.

Sceptical, no one so sceptical as
Religion, all men have time to to doubt his own existence,
inquire into, iii. 161, $ 3.

iii. 55, $ 2.
But in many places are hindered Schools, wherein faulty, ii. 271,
from inquiring, ibid. § 4.

§ 6, &c.
Remembrance, of great moment, Science, divided into a considera-

in common life, i. 141, § 8. tion of nature, of operation,
What, i. 73, $ 20: i. 140, § 7. and of signs, iii. 174.
Reputation, of great force, in No science of natural bodies,

common life, ii. 103, § 12. ii. 380, $ 29.
Restraint, i. 243, $ 13.

Scripture : interpretations of
Resurrection, the author's notion scripture not to be im-
of it, ii. 89, &c.

posed, ii. 267, 23.
Not necessarily understood of Self, what makes it, ii. 64, $ 20:

the same body, ib. &c. The ii. 66–68, § 23, 24, 25.
meaning of his body, 2 Cor. Self-love, ii. 149, $ 2.
v. 10, ii. 74.

Partly cause of unreasonable-
The same body of Christ ness in us, ibid.

arose, and why, ii. 78–80. Self-evident propositions, where
How the scripture constantly to be had, iii. 22, &c.

speaks about it, ii. 93. Neither needed nor admitted
Revelation, an unquestionable proof, iii. 41, § 19.

ground of assent, iii. 112, Sensation, i. 83, $ 3.
$ 14.

Distinguishable from other
Belief, no proof of it, iii. 157, perceptions, ii. 327, § 14.
§ 15.

Explained, i. 125, $ 21.
Traditional revelation cannot What, i. 228, $ 1.

convey any new simple Senses, why we cannot conceive
ideas, iii. 138, $ 3.

other qualities, than the ob-
Not so sure as our reason, or jects of our senses, i. 103,

senses, iii. 140, $ 4.

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$ 3.

VOL. III,

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