A Treatise of Human Nature
Brickhouse and Smith argue, contrary to many modern interpretations of Plato's Apology of Socrates, that Plato's Socrates offers a sincere defence against the charges he faces. In doing so the book offers an exhaustive historical and philosophical interpretation of and commentary on Plato's Apology.
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Of the ideas of the memory and imagination
VI Of modes and substances
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absurd actions allow'd appearance argument arises assert belief body causation cause and effect cerning colour common conceiv'd conceive conception concerning conclude conjoin'd connexion betwixt consequently consider consider'd constant conjunction contiguity continu'd existence contrary cou'd custom degree deriv'd determin'd difference betwixt distinct encrease entirely equal establish'd examine experience explain'd external faculty fancy farther finite extension force and vivacity give hatred human idea of extension identity imagination impressions and ideas indivisible inference infinite divisibility infinite number influence instances judgment kind manner matter memory mind motion nature never nexion objects observ'd observe operation opinion ourselves particular passions perceive perceptions perfectly person philosophers plac'd pleasure present impression pride and humility principle probability proceed produc'd produce propensity qualities reason reflexion regard relation of ideas resemblance right line Sect sensation senses sensible shew shou'd species substance superior suppos'd suppose supposition thing thought tion tis evident tis impossible transition twill vulgar wou'd