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VI 2.
I. Of the Conduct of the Understanding.
II. An Examination of P. Malebranche's Opi-

nion of Seeing all things in God.
III. A Difcourse of Miracles.
IV. Part of a Fourth Letter for Toleration.
V. Memoirs relating to the Life of Anthony
first Earl of Shaftsbury: Be Montseny
To which is added,

H r
VI. His New Method of a Common-Place-

Book, written originally in French, and
now translated into English.

Printed by W. B. for A. and 7. Churchill at the

Black Swan in Pater-Noster-Row. 1706.

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T HE ensuing Treatises are true and genuine,

Remains of the deceased Author whose Name 1 they bear, but for the greatest part received not his last Hand, being in a great measure little more than sudden Views, intended to be afterwards revis'd and farther lookt into, but by Sickness, Intervention of Business, or preferable Enquiries, bap'ned to be thrust aside, and so lay neglecteds,

The Conduct of the Understanding he always thought to be a Subječt very well worth Confideration. As any Miscarriages in that point accidentally came into bis Mind, be used sometimes to set them down in Writing, with those Remedies that he could then think of. This Method, tho'it makes not that Haste to the End which one would wish, yet perhaps the only one that can be followed in the Cafe. It being bere, as in Phyfick, impossible for a Physician to describe a Disease, er seek Remedies for it, till be comes to meet with it. Such Particulars of this kind as occurr'd to the Aua, thor at a time of Leisure, be, as is before said, Pat down in Writing; intending, if he bad lived, to have reduc'd them into Order and Method, and to have made a complete Treatise ; whereas now it is only & Colle&tion of casual Observations, sutficient to make Men fee fome Faults in the Conduct of their Understanding, and fufpe&t there may be more, and may perheeps serve to excite others to enquire farther into ?t? toan the Author hath done.


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