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Books Books 51 - 60 of 66 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, Kenneth Winkler - Philosophy - 1996 - 416 pages
...philosophy. That demonstration I should with joy receive from your lordship, or anyone. For though all the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without it, as I have shown [IV iii 6]; yet it would be a great advance of our knowledge in nature and philosophy.16...
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British Philosophy and the Age of Enlightenment

Stuart Brown - Philosophy - 2003 - 395 pages
...as sophistries, and contends that no other of the ancients suspected the soul was immaterial: 'all the great ends of morality and religion are well enough secured without it'. The data of comparative religion suggest that no one attained a doctrinally sound monotheism and...
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A Historical Introduction to the Philosophy of Mind: Readings with Commentary

Peter A. Morton - Philosophy - 1996 - 516 pages
...at demonstrative Certainty, we need not think it strange. All the great Ends of Morality CHAPTER 5 and Religion, are well enough secured, without philosophical...Immateriality; since it is evident, that he who made us at first begin to subsist here, sensible intelligent Beings, and for several years continued us in...
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The Philosophers: Introducing Great Western Thinkers

Ted Honderich - Philosophy - 2001 - 288 pages
...imply an impersonal deism, and his suggestion that matter might think (despite his stress that 'all the great ends of morality, and religion, are well...philosophical proofs of the soul's immateriality' (iv. iii. 6)) was pointed to with horror. Berkeley, the first great British philosopher after Locke,...
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John Locke, An Essay Concerning Human Understanding in Focus

Gary Fuller, Robert Stecker, John P. Wright - Philosophy - 2000 - 282 pages
...Soul, if our Faculties cannot arrive at demonstrative Certainty, we need not think it strange. All the great Ends of Morality and Religion, are well...Immateriality; since it is evident, that he who made us at first begin to subsist here, sensible intelligent Beings, and for several years continued us in...
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Personal Identity

Harold W. Noonan - Philosophy - 2003 - 239 pages
...rejection necessitates acceptance of dualism. 'All the great Ends of Morality and Religion.' he claims. are well enough secured. without philosophical proofs...Immateriality; since it is evident. that he who made us first begin to subsist here. sensible intelligent Beings . . . can and will restore us to the like...
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Self and Substance in Leibniz

Marc Elliott Bobro - Philosophy - 2004 - 144 pages
...does not so much offend Leibniz as does Locke's further suggestion, also in the Essay, that "[a] 11 the great Ends of Morality and Religion, are well...without philosophical Proofs of the Soul's Immateriality ..." (E IV, 3, 6). Indeed, as I will argue in this chapter, while Leibniz himself countenances, or...
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On Modern Origins: Essays in Early Modern Philosophy

Richard Kennington, Pamela Kraus, Frank Hunt - Philosophy - 2004 - 287 pages
...requirement on the plane of human belief or on the plane of rational argument. As Locke says, "All the great ends of morality and religion, are well...philosophical proofs of the soul's immateriality" (4.3.6). NATURAL RIGHTS The quest for "the true law," which we shall now bring to a conclusion, must...
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Knowledge: Critical Concepts, Volume 1

Nico Stehr, Reiner Grundmann - Philosophy - 2005 - 390 pages
...Soul, if our faculties cannot arrive at demonstrative certainty, we need not think it strange. All 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 intelligent beings, and for several years continued us in...
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John Locke's Politics of Moral Consensus

Greg Forster - Philosophy - 2005
...pronounce magisterially, where we want that evidence that can produce knowledge," and besides, "all the great ends of morality and religion, are well...philosophical proofs of the soul's immateriality" (E IV.3.6, 541-2). He says that it seemed very probable to him that it is immaterial, and occasionally...
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