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Books Books 11 - 20 of 96 on ... years continued us in such a state, can and will restore us to the like state....  
" ... years continued us in such a state, can and will restore us to the like state of sensibility in another world, and make us capable there to receive the retribution he has designed to men according to their doings in this life. "
The works of Lord Bolingbroke: with a life, prepared expressly for this ... - Page 174
by Viscount Henry St. John Bolingbroke - 1841
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An essay concerning human understanding

John Locke - 1823
...what 1 contended for is (o) 2. Tim. i. 10. (fc) First answer, (c) /Dncid -I, 385. (i/J First answer. enough secured, without philosophical proofs of the...immateriality ; since it is evident, that he who made us at the beo-inning to subsist here, sensible intelligent beings, and for several evident from that place,...
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The Works of John Locke, Volume 2

John Locke - Philosophy - 1823
...philosophy. That demonstration I should with joy receive from your lordship, or any one. For though all the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without it, as I have shown t, yet it would be a great advance of our knowledge in nature and philosophy. To...
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An essay concerning human understanding

John Locke - Philosophy - 1825
...does not rank amongst the immato) Finn unnwcr. l6) ,Kneicl. iv. 8<5. (r) First aoower. it strange. All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...secured, without philosophical proofs of the soul's immaterial, and consequently immortal, spirits, though they have sense and spontaneous motion. " But...
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An essay concerning human understanding. To which are now added, i. analysis ...

John Locke - 1824
...philosophy. The demonstration I should with joy receive from your lordship, or any one. For though all the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without it, as I have shown,* yet it would be a great advance of our knowledge in nature and philosophy. To...
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The Quarterly Theological Review and Ecclesiastical Record, Volume 3

Theology - 1826
...senseless matter, put together, as he thinks fit, some degrees of sense, perception and thought. All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...philosophical proofs of the soul's immateriality." And to this, he adds m his letter to the Bishop of Worcester, " that immortality may and shall be -annexed...
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Anti-Scepticism; or; An Inquiry into the Nature and Philosophy of Language

James Wright - 1827
...introduced to the minds of the young, with a mention of the well-known conclusion of Locke, that " all the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without a demonstration that the thinking thing in us is immaterial." The meaning of this sentence is no sooner...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: With the Author's Last Additions ...

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1828 - 590 pages
...lhat to own the inability of natural reason, to bring immortality to light, or wbicl* 2 Tim. i. 10. the great ends of morality and religion are well enough...immateriality ; since it is evident, that he who made us at the beginning to subsist here, sensible, intelp .---rs for the same, to his own principles upon...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: To which are Now First ..., Volume 2

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1828
...philosophy. That demonstration I should with joy receive from your lordship, or any one. For though all the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without it, as I have shown t, yet it would be a great advance of our knowledge in nature and philosophy. To...
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An essay concerning human understanding. To which are now first added, i. an ...

John Locke - 1828
...philosophy. That demonstration I should with joy receive from your lordship, or any qne. For though all the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without it, as I have shown +, yet it would be a great advance of our knowledge in nature and philosophy. To...
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The Works of Dugald Stewart: The philosophy of the active and moral powers ...

Dugald Stewart - 1829
...body. When we consider, however, with attention the argu* On this point I quite agree with Locke. " All the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without philosophical proof of the soul's immateriality ; since it is evident, that He who made us at the beginning to subsist...
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