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3. Attention, repetition, pleasure, and pain, fix ideas. 4, 5. Ideas fade in the memory.
6. Constantly repeated ideas can scarce be lost.
7. In remembering, the mind is often active. 8, 9. Two defects in the memory, oblivion and slowness. 10. Brutes have memory.
OF DISCERNING, &c.
1. No knowledge without it.
OF COMPLEX IDEAS.
1. Made by the mind out of simple ones.
OF SPACE AND ITS SIMPLE MODES.
1. Simple modes.
15. The definition of extension, or of space, does not explain it.
the 17, 18. Substance, which we know not, no proof against space
21. A vacuum beyond the utmost bounds of body.
23. Motion proves a vacuum. 124. The ideas of space and body distinct. 25, 26. Extension being inseparable from body, proves it not the
OF DURATION AND ITS SIMPLE MODES.
1. Duration is fleeting extension.
5. The idea of duration applicable to things whilst we sleep. 6-8. The idea of succession not from motion. 9-11. The train of ideas has a certain degree of quickness.
12. This train the measure of other successions. 13—15. The mind cannot fix long on one invariable idea.
16. Ideas, however made, include no sense of motion.
into equal periods.
sures of time. 20. But not by their motion, but periodical appearances. 21. No two parts of duration can be certainly known to be equal. 22. Time not the measure of motion. 23. Minutes, hours, and years not necessary measures of du
ration. 24–26. Our measure of time applicable to duration before time. 27-30. Eternity
OF DURATION AND EXPANSION CONSIDERED TOGETHER.
1. Both capable of greater and less.
out by the existence and motion of bodies. 7. Sometimes for so much of either as we design by measure
taken from the bulk or motion of bodies. 8. They belong to all beings. 9. All the parts of extension are extension; and all the parts
of duration are duration. 10. Their parts inseparable. 11. Duration is as a line, expansion as a solid. 12. Duration has never two parts together, expansion all
1. Number, the simplest and most universal idea.
4. Therefore demonstrations in numbers the most precise. 5, 6. Names necessary to numbers.
7. Why children number not earlier.
OF INFINITY. SECT. 1. Infinity in its original intentions attributed to space,
duration, and number.
boundless. 5. And so of duration. 6. Why other ideas are not capable of infinity. 7. Difference between infinity of space and space infinite. . 3. We have no idea of infinite space. 9. Number affords us the clearest idea of infinity.
10,11. Our different conception of the infinity of number, dura
tion, and expansion. 12. Infinite divisibility. 13, 14. No positive idea of infinity. 15, 19. What is positive, what negative, in our idea of infinite. 16, 17. We have no positive idea of infinite duration.
18. No positive idea of infinite space.
OF OTHER SIMPLE MODES.
3. Modes of sounds.
OF THE MODES OF THINKING.
3. The various attention of the mind in thinking.
essence of the soul.
OF MODES OF PLEASURE AND PAIN. SECT.
1. Pleasure and pain simple ideas. 2. Good and evil, what. 3. Our passions moved by good and evil. 4. Love. 5. Hatred. 6. Desire. 7. Joy. 8. Sorrow. 9. Hope. 10. Fear. 11. Despair. 12. Anger 13. Envy. VOL. I.
14. What passions all men have. 15, 16. Pleasure and pain, what.
got from sensation and reflection.
1. This idea how got.
13. Necessity, what.
21. But to the agent or man.
28. Volition, what.
happiness. 37. Because uneasiness alone is present. 38. Because all, who allow the joys of heaven possible, pursue
them not. But a great uneasiness is never neglected. 39. Desire accompanies all uneasiness. 40. The most pressing uneasiness naturally determines the will. 41. All desire happiness. 42. Happiness, what. 43. What good is desired, what not. 44. Why the greatest good is not always desired. 45. Why, not being desired, it moves not the will. 46. Due consideration raises desire.