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We learnt a little about the Aristotelian or Scholastic theory of scientia or scientific
knowledge in section 5. We shall look at it here in more detail. Locke's own
account of the theory is rather brief. After all, he says, it was 'the common
here it need not be bgcaMSfcth£r£^re_jtQ-n£ce^sar-y_cnnnexinns nf / thejsort
which form the basis for knowledge, The fact that there ~is no
necesjary_coppeyinn visihle need not mean that there is not one there. So while
for the Scholastic ...
This strand has been explained in the previous paragraph in terms of a rejection
of the Scholastic approach to explanation. But there is a second strand which
runs through Locke's and Boyle's remarks. It shows itself in Locke's case in the ...
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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