An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: With the Author's Last Additions and Corrections; and an Analysis of the Doctrine of Ideas. Thoughts Concerning Reading and Study for a Gentleman. Of the Conduct of the Understanding
J.F. Dove, 1828 - 590 sider
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abstract ideas actions agreement or disagreement amongst aqua regia assent Bishop of Worcester body capable cerning certainty clear and distinct colour complex idea conceive concerning connexion consider determined discourse distinct ideas distinguish doubt duration eternal evident examine existence extension faculties farther give happiness hath idea of infinite ideas of substances imagine immaterial infinity innate ideas innate principles inquiry intuitive knowledge knowledge liberty lordship matter maxims men's mind mixed modes motion names nature never objects observe operations opinions pain particles particular perceive perception perhaps personal identity pleasure positive idea primary qualities produce propositions qualities real essence reason received reflection sensation sense sensible shew shewn signification signify simple ideas soever solid sort soul space species spirit stand suppose syllogism taken notice things thoughts tion true truth understanding uneasiness universal propositions unquestionable truths whereby wherein whereof whilst words
Side 278 - The ideas of goblins- and sprights have really no more to do with darkness than light; yet let but a foolish maid inculcate these often on the mind of a child, and raise them there together, possibly he shall never be able to separate them again so long as he lives; but darkness shall ever afterwards bring with it those frightful ideas, and they shall be so joined, that he can no more bear the one than the other.
Side 230 - Jesus, when he had cried again with a loud voice, yielded up the ghost. And, behold, the veil of the temple was rent in twain from the top to the bottom; and the earth did quake, and the rocks rent; and the graves were opened; and many bodies of the saints which slept arose, and came out of the graves after his resurrection, and went into the holy city, and appeared unto many.
Side 82 - ... [These I call original or primary qualities of body, which I think we may observe to produce simple ideas in us, viz., solidity, extension, figure, motion or rest, and number. 10. Secondary qualities. — Secondly. Such qualities, which in truth are nothing in the objects themselves, but powers to produce various sensations in us by their primary qualities...
Side 60 - Let us then suppose the mind to be, as we say, white paper, void of all characters, without any ideas ; how comes it to be furnished...
Side 16 - It being that term, which, I think, serves best to stand for whatsoever is the object of the understanding when a man thinks ; I have used it to express whatever is meant by phantasm, notion, species, or whatever it is which the mind can be employed about in thinking ; and I could not avoid frequently using it (1).
Side 289 - ... general and universal, belong not to the real existence of things ; but are the inventions and creatures of the understanding, made by it for its own use, and concern only signs, whether words or ideas.
Side 283 - ... words in their primary or immediate signification stand for nothing but the ideas in the mind of him that uses -them, how imperfectly soever or carelessly those ideas are collected from the things which they are supposed to represent.
Side 175 - Who will render to every man according to his deeds: To them who by patient continuance in well-doing seek for glory and honour and immortality, eternal life: But unto them that are contentious, and do not obey the truth, but obey unrighteousness, indignation and wrath, Tribulation and anguish, upon every soul of man that doeth evil...
Side 62 - Let any one examine his own thoughts, and thoroughly search into his understanding, and then let him tell me, whether all the original ideas he has there, are any other than of the objects of his senses, or of the operations of his mind considered as objects of his reflection; and how great a mass of knowledge soever he imagines to be lodged there, he will, upon taking a strict view, see that he has not any idea in his mind but what one of these two have imprinted, though perhaps with infinite variety...