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Of the complex ideas of substances. SECT.
1. Ideas of substances, how
made. 2. Our idea of substance in
general. 3, 6. Of the sorts of substances. 4. No clear idea of substance
in general. 5. As clear an idea of spirit
as body. 7. Powers a great part of
our complex idea of sub.
stances. 8. And why. 9. Three sorts of ideas make
our complex ones of sub.
stances. 10. Powers make a great part
of our complex ideas of
lities of bodies would dis-
if we could disco.
their minute parts. 12. Our faculties of discovery
suited to our state. 13. Conjecture about spiritse 14. Complex ideas of sub.
stances, as clear as of
16. No idea of abstract sub.
stance, 17. The cohesion of solid
parts, and impulse, the
primary ideas of body. 18. Thinking and motivity
the prinary ideas of spirit. 19-21. Spirits capable of mo.
tion. 22. Idea of soul and body
compared. 23—27. Cohesion of solid parts in
body, as hard to be conceived, as thinking in a
soul. 28, 29. Communication of motion
by impulse, or by thought,
equally intelligible. 30. Ideas of body and spirit
compared. 31. The notion of spirit in
volves no more difficulty
in it than that of body. 32. We know nothing beyond
our simple ideas. 33-35. Idea of God. 36. No ideas in our complex
one of spirits, but those
1. One idea. A 3
2. Made by the power of
Of identity and diversity.
the things related.
6. Relation only betwixt two
7. All things capable of re-
beyond the subjects deno-
ways two ideas.
measure of virtue and 11. Confusion concerns al.
rules of moral good and
confused in another.
actions to these rules.
clear (or clearer) notions Of real and fantastical ideas.
1. Real ideas are conforman
tion is the same, whether
2. Simple ideas all r al.
compared to be true or
Of clear and distinct, obscure and
real, when they agree
plained by sight.
fusion. First, complex 4, 5. Modes in reference to seta
tled names, may be in.
8. Secondly, or its simple 6,7. Ideas of substances, as re.
ferred to real essences, not
to agree to real existence,
2. Metaphysical truth con.
when they do not.
tains a tacit proposition. 23. Thirdly, When judged
adequate without being so.
ance in the mind, true 24. Fourthly, When judged to
represent the real essence.
4. Ideas referred to any
25. Ideas, when false.
thing, may be true or 26. More properly to be call.
ed right or wrong.
n's ideas, real
men usually refer their CHAP. XXXIII.
G8. The cause of such re-
Of the association of ideas.
9. Simple ideas may be false 1. Something unreasonable in
in reference to others of
the same name, but are 2. Not wholly from self.
least liable to be so.
10. Ideas of mixed modes 3. Nor from education.
most liable to be false in 4. A degree of madness.
5. From a wrong connexion
11. Or at least to be thought
6. This connexion howmade,
7, 8. Some antipathies an effect
13. As referred to real exist-
ences, none of our ideas 9. A great cause of errours.
can be false, but those of 10-12. Instances.
13. Why time cures some dis.
14, 16. First, Simple ideas in
orders in the mind, which
this sense not false, and
14--16. Farther instances of the