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It is generally agreed that what Locke says about intuition and demonstration has
obvious and close affinities with Descartes' doctrine about the way in which
knowledge is to be acquired.1 Descartes was much impressed by the fact that of
As he makes explicit elsewhere, he has in mind here Descartes and his followers
[IV.vii. 12, (1) 42-3, 78, 100]. In the Principles Descartes distinguished two kinds
of created things or substances: soul or mind or spirit, and body. Each has 'one ...
of it makes it all the more initially difficult for Descartes to hold that we are always
thinking. We do not seem to be conscious of thinking when asleep. For Descartes
this would have to mean that we do not think then. If, on the other hand, it were ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - carl.rollyson - LibraryThing
Book Review Locke: A Biography by Roger Woolhouse The English philosopher John Locke (1632-1704) left behind not only "An Essay Concerning Human Understanding" (1690) but also his laundry lists and ... Read full review
Locke: a biographyUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
English philosopher John Locke's theories of human nature and knowledge have deeply influenced political theory, as well as our notions about education and civil liberties, most crucially providing ... Read full review