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ţions known before these
not their internal.prin-
any innate moral rule.
9. Instances of enormities
mind is capable of under- 14. Those who maintain in-
nate practical principles,
tell us not what they are.
may be corrupted, an-
appear least, where what
Other confiderations about innate
principles, both speculative and
less their ideas be innate.
5. Instance in keeping com-
ness, that all men should
6. Virtue generally approved,
therefore naturally im-
printed by him; age
not innate, no other can
cause of little use, or lit-
18. Idea of substance not in. 22. Difference of men's dir.
coveries depends upon the
different applications of
3. The objects of sensation 15. Upon this hypothesis, the
thoughts of a Neeping man
ought to be moft rational.
they converse with.
18. How knows any one that
because they need atten-
For if it be not a self-evi-
9. The soul begins to have
ro. The soul thinks not al-
retain it the next mo-
10. Simple ideas, the mate-
rials of all our know-
make nor destroy them.
1. We receive this idea from
13, 14. How secondary.
2. Solidity fills space.
On folidity depend im-
26. Secondary qualities two-
fold; first, immediately
8-10. Ideas of fenfation often
CH A P. XII.
Of complex ideas.
15. Perception the inlet of
Atances, or relations.
3. Attention, repetition, plea- 8. The abstruseft ideas from
the two sources.
15. The definition of exten-
fion, or of space, does not
3. Clearness alonc 'hinders
bodies and spirits proves
7. Brutes compound but lit- 19, 20. Substance and accidents
of little use in philo-
21. A vacuum beyond the ut-
15. These are the beginnings 23
Motion proves a vacuum.
24. The ideas of space and
27. Ideas of space and folidity
CHAP. XV. distinct, 28. Men differ little in clear Of duration and expansion confimple ideas,
fidered together. SECT.
1. Both capable of greater Ç HA P. XIV.
and less. Of duration and its fimple modes. 2. Expansion not bounded by SECT.
matter. 1. Doration is fleeting ex
3. Nor duration by motion, tension.
4. Why men more easily ad2-4. Its idea from reflection
mit infinite duration, than
place to expansion.
6. Time and place are taken 6-8. The idea of succession not
for so much of either as from motion.
are set out by the ex9-11. The train of ideas has a
iftence and motion of bocertain degree of quick
7. Sometimes for so much of 12. This train, the measure of
either as we delign by other successions.
measure taken from the 13-15. The mind cannot fix long
bulk or motion of bo. on one invariable idea.
dies. 16. Ideas, however made, in, 8, They belong to all be. clude no sense of mo
9. All the parts of extension, 17. Time is duration set out
are extension; and all the by measures.
parts of dusațion are du. 18. A good measure of time
11. Duration is as a line, ex. 19. The revolutions of the sun
pansion as a solid. and moon, the properest
12. Duration has never two measures of time.
parts together, expansion 20. But not by their motion,
SECT. 22. Time not the measure of 1. Number, the fimpleft and motion.
most universal idea. 23. Minutes, bours, and years, 2. Its modes made by adnot necessary measures of
3. Each mode distinct. 24–26. Our measure of time ap- 4. Therefore demonstrations plicable to dyration before
in numbers the moft pretime.
cise. 27-30. Eternity,
5, 6. Names necessary to num