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action appears argument association attention believe called cause chapter clear common conception concerning connection considered definition depend Descartes distinct doubt edition effect English Essay evidence evil examination existence experience expressed fact faculties feelings give given happiness Hartley Hobbes human Hume Hume's ideas imagination important impressions influence innate inquiry intellectual knowledge known language learned less letter light Locke Locke's logic manner matter meaning mental metaphysical mind moral nature necessary never notions objects observation opinion origin pains passage perceive perception phenomena philosophy pleasure present principles priori propositions question reader reason reference reflection Reid relation religion remarks respect says scepticism seems sensation sense sentiments simple soul speaks spirit supposed theory things thought tion Treatise true truth understanding universe whole writers
Seite 496 - It is that which all ages and all countries have made profession of in public; it is that which every man you meet puts on the show of; it is that which the primary and fundamental laws of all civil constitutions, over the face of the earth, make it their business and endeavour to enforce the practice of upon mankind ; namely, justice, veracity, and regard to common good.
Seite 437 - Latin and language the least part of education; one, who knowing how much virtue, and a well-tempered soul, is to be preferred to any sort of learning or language, makes it his chief business to form the mind of his scholars, and give that a right disposition: which, if once got, though all the rest should be neglected...
Seite 45 - We perceive a continual succession of ideas, some are anew excited, others are changed or totally disappear. There is therefore some cause of these ideas whereon they depend, and which produces and changes them. That this cause cannot be any quality or idea or combination of ideas, is clear from the preceding section. It must therefore be a substance; but it has been shewn that there is no corporeal or material substance: it remains therefore that the cause of ideas is an incorporeal active substance...
Seite 17 - You say you cannot conceive how Lord Shaftesbury came to be a philosopher in vogue ; I will tell you : first, he was a Lord ; secondly, he was as vain as any of his readers; thirdly, men are very prone to believe what they do not understand; fourthly, they will believe any thing at all, provided they are under no obligation to believe it...
Seite 481 - How charming is divine Philosophy! Not harsh and crabbed, as dull fools suppose, But musical as is Apollo's lute, And a perpetual feast of nectar'd sweets, Where no crude surfeit reigns.
Seite 72 - If any impression gives rise to the idea of self, that impression must continue invariably the same, through the whole course of our lives; since self is supposed to exist after that manner. But there is no impression constant and invariable. Pain and pleasure, grief and joy, passions and sensations succeed each other, and never all exist at the same time. It cannot therefore be from any of these impressions, or from any other, that the idea of self is derived; and consequently there is no such idea...
Seite 379 - These two, I say, viz. external material things, as the objects of sensation ; and the operations of our own minds within, as the objects of reflection ; are to me the only originals from whence all our ideas take their beginnings.
Seite 81 - Reason is, and ought only to be, the slave of the passions, and can never pretend to any other office than to serve and obey them.
Seite 367 - The original of them all, is that which we call SENSE, for there is no conception in a man's mind, which hath not at first, totally or by parts, been begotten upon the organs of sense.
Seite 450 - Custom settles habits of thinking in the understanding, as well as of determining in the will, and of motions in the body; all which seems to be but trains of motion in the animal spirits, which once set a-going, continue in the same steps they have been used to: which, by often treading, are worn into a smooth path, and the motion in it becomes easy, and as it were natural.