Locke's Theory of Knowledge and Its Historical Relations

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INDEX
Abstraction, Locke's account of, 68-9
Activity, what, 58; source of the idea, 106-8; mental activity identified with voluntary action, 58; and the controversy about innate idea, 32, 36-7
Adamson, Robert, 16 n., 303 n.
Aeternae veritates, 25-6, 146-7, 240-1
Aquinas, 248
Aristotle, 30, 36, 41; Locke's opinion of, 185-6
Arithmetic, its demonstrability, 150-1, 153; Leibniz on, 297-8
Arnauld, 18, 20, 274
Association, 22, 236
Attention, and the reception of ideas, 55, 57; voluntary, 60; and our estimate of duration, 80
Bacon, 48, 234, 260
Berkeley, 68, 69, 333
Bourne, Fox, 183, 234
Boyle, 101, 209; his relation to Locke, 261; definition of matter, 255; on uncertainty of physical science, 257, 261-2; on classification, 263; on limits of our knowledge, 264-5
Brutes, and compounding, 62-3; and comparing, 324; and general ideas, 67; and self-consciousness, 116
Burnet, Thomas, 38, 268
Cambridge Platonists, 26, 258; relation of Locke's views to, 5, 236-41, 265; on innate principles, 30-1; on space, 246
Categories, theories of, in Locke and Kant, 328-33
Causality, and power, 105; implies efficiency, 106; and uniformity, 109- 11; justification of principle of, in Locke, 147-8; in Kant, 332; scholastic conception of, 199-200; Glanville on, 259
Choice of the Best, principle of, 303, 304, 307
Clarke. Samuel, 291
Classification, 199-202; Boyle on, 264
Coexistence, our knowledge of, 160-6
Cohesion of parts of matter, 100; various theories of, 256-7
Common sense, Leibnitz on, 290
Comparison, 64, 66-7; must be 'in a certain respect,' 324; in men and in brutes, 324
Complex Ideas, ambiguity in Locke's use of, 65; classification of, 71; as the work of the mind, 61-2
Composition theory, 47-8; and Locke's theory of the origin of ideas, 48-50; its breakdown, 50, 63, 64, 67, 74, 77-8, 87, 89, 91, 119; and development, 301, -2, in Leibniz, 48, 271, 275
Contingent truths, 303
Continuity, principle of, 289
Criticism, Locke's, 9-13, 28, 71, 223; in Locke and Kant compared, 311- 4.
Cudworth, on innate knowledge, 31; on natural dependencies of ideas, 239; his dogmatism, 238, 241; his proof of God from the nature of space, 247
Culverwell, 30 n., 39
Cumberland, 30 n., 39; relation of Locke's doctrines to, 241-5
Demonstration, 125
Distance, idea of, 76, 78
Descartes, and Locke, see Chapter IX, his influence on Locke, 205-7, 184, 211-2, 237; his method, 5, 208; on ideas, 14, 17, 18; on innate ideas, 30-2, 43, 228-32; on passivity of understanding, 61; on judgment, 138; composition theory in, 48; on, extension as the essence of matter, 99,

-335-

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