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10-13. Why it has been so thought.
14. Sensitive Knowledge of particular Existence.
15. Knowledge not always clear, where the Ideas are so.


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Of the Extent of Human Knowledge.

1. First, No farther than we have Ideas.
2. Secondly, No farther than we can perceive the Agree.

ment or Disagreement.
3. Thirdly, Intuitive Knowledge extends itself not to all

the Relations of all our Ideas.
- 4. Fourthly, Nor demonstrative Knowledge.

5. Fifthly, Sensitive Knowledge narrower than either.
6. Sixthly, our Knowledge therefore narrower than our

7. How far our Knowledge reaches.
8. First, Our Knowledge of Identity and Diversity, as far

as our Ideas." ; 9. Secondly, Of Co-existence a very little way. 10. Because the Connection between moft fimple Ideas is unknown.

: . 11. Especially of secondary Qualities. 12-14. And farther, because all Connection between any

secondary and primary Qualities is undiscoverable. 15. Of Repugnancy to co-exist larger, 16. Of the Co-existence of Powers a very little Way. 17. Of Spirits yet narrower. ...i n 18. Thirdly, of other Relations, it is not easy to say how

far. Morality capable of Demonflration. 19. Two Things have made moral Ideas thought incapa.

ble of Demonstration. Their Complexedness and

Want of sensible Representations. , 20. Remedies of those difficulties. 21. Fourthly, of real Exittence, we have an intuitive

Knowledge of our own, demonstrative of God's,

senlible of some few other Things. 22. Our Ignorance great, 23. First, One Cause of it Want of Ideas, either such as

we have no Conception of, or such as particularly

we have not. 24. Because of their Remoteness, or,


25. Because of their Minuteness. 26. Hence no Science of Bodies. 27. Much less of Spirits. 28. Secondly, Want of a discoverable Connection between

Ideas we have. 29. Instances... i pintsii in 36. Thirdly, Want of tracing our Ideas. 31. Extent in respect of Universality.

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Of the Reality of our Knowledge. Sect. 1. Objection, Knowledge placed in Ideas, may be all bare

Vilion. 2, 3. Answer, Not so, where Ideas agree with Things. 4. As, First, Al fimple Idcas do. 5. Secondly, All complex Ideas excepted. 6. Hence the Reality of Mathematical Knowledge. 7. And of Moral.' 8. Exiitence not required to make it real. 9. Nor will it be less true or certain, because moral Ideas

are of our own making and naming. 10. Misnaming difturbs not the certainty of the Know

ledge. 19Ideas of Substances have their Archetypes without us. 12. So far, as they agree with those, so far our Knowledge .? concerning them is real. 13. In our Inquiries about Subitances, we must confider

Ideas, and not confine our Thoughts to Names or RW Species supposed set out by Names. 14-17. Objection against'a Changeling being something be

**tween Man and Beast, answered. 18." Recapitulation. *** : i . CHAP. V.

Of Truth in General. Sect. 1. What Truth is. 2. A right joining, or separating of Signs; i. e. Ideas or.

Words. 3. Which make mental or verbal Propositions.


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