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Locke, his judgment of the usual Malebranche, his telling us, a sen mistakes of physicians, 464 timent is a modification of the

bis letter of condolence to soul, is insignificant. 234 Dr. Molyneux, brother to his

his distinction between deceased friend,

468 idea and sentiment, not well Logic, how it may be best learned, grounded,

ibid. 177.--the defects of the common

his talk of God's penes logic,

177, 178 trating our souls, unintelligible, Lying, children should be carefully

239 kept from it, and how, 126

his four ways of know

ing things, confuted, ibid. . . M.

- his notion of universal

reason, in what sense true, 250 MALEBRANCHE, his opinion of

the unsurmountable difseeing all things in God, con. ficulty which attends his opi futed, 1 211 nion,

252 - his argument from the Manners, children should be taught impenetrability of bodies, an good ones, rather by examples swered, ' . ' 215, &c. than rules,

50 his mistake about seeing Matter, Mr. Locke's notion of it a cube and an object vastly dis- explained,

303, 304 tant, 218.-his mistake about the Meals, of children, should not be mind's producing ideas, ibid. constantly kept to a certain hour; - his strange notion that

17 ideas of material things are spi- Merchants accompts, gentlemen ritual things,

219 should be skilled therein, 199 it is hard, according to Method, a good one necessary in his notion, to prove a real sun, all learning,

· 190 22i Minds, the general reason why the his saying, that material soundest minds have usually the things are in God after a spiritual most sickly bodies,

461 manner, unintelligible, 222 Miracles, the definition of them,

the obscurity of his say- and a discourse about them, ing, that God is the place of

256 spirits,

222, 223 - what proves extraordinary his notion that we think operations to be real miracles, upon all things, before we think'

259 on any particular thing, not true;

the only case wherein real

225 miracles may be expected, 262 the unreasonableness of

the occasion of writing the his asserting, we cannot desire to discourse on miracles, 265 see any thing, unless we, in part, Money, several authors mentioned, see it already,

226 who have written about it, 366, he at length resolves all

369, 370 into the pleasure of God, 228

the clipping of it, almost his mistake in saying we brought us to ruin, 376 have the idea of infinite before

a law made to prevent clipthat of finite, 230, 231 ped money from passing, ibida

seems to affirm directly Morality, vide Ethics. contrary to St. Paul, 232 Molyneux, (Mr.) his letters to groundlessly denies that Mr. Locke,

290, &c. we smell, or feel, things in God; desires Mr. Locke to write though we see them in him, 233 a treatise of morality, - 291

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Molyneux writes to Mr. Locke, Molyneux, his account of spoiling

that the earthquake of 1692 was the linen manufacture - in Ire • not felt at Dublin,

296 land,

. . | 389 desires him to publish a

his favourable opinion of logic upon the principles of bis Mr. Le Clerc, 392, 393 essay,

298 - his judgment of the bishop desíres him to put margi- of Worcester's, writing against nal notes in the second edition Mr. Locke,

394 of his essay,


his account of Dr. Shere arnestly solicits him to lock's political foresight, 401 · publish a method of learning, relates the difficulty of get

ibid. ting preferment for Mr. Le his problem concerning a Clerc,

402 • man born blind,

- bis very high opinion of - desires him to write against Mr. Le Clerc,

ibid. : Malebranche's enthusiasm, 316 - his opinion of Mr. Norris, : 353.and against the notion of in ' . '! 404 .. the world's eternity, 316

bis free, censure of Mr. Tohis objection against deny- land's conduct,

421 gi ing the craving of children, 319

his high character of sie his ingenious method of Richard Blackmore's poems, 423, teaching children to read, 320

429 doubts concerning Mr. his complaint of using vioLocke's judgment of a man's lence in matters of religion, 428 being punished for a fault com

relates Mr. Toland's miser· mitted when drunk, 329 able condition in Ireland, 434

approves of Mr. Locke's - - mentions his treatise, in. i explication of this matter, 333 titled, The case of Ireland's be

his opinion of the difference - ing bound by acts of parliament, made by the law, between a ' in England, stated, 455 drunken and frantic man, 334. dies soon after his return highly approves Mr.Locke's : from England,

458 new explication of man's liberty,

left Mr. Locke a token of

341 remembrance,by his last wilt, 469 recommends Dr. St. George (Dr. Thomas), his high opi. Ashe to Mr. Locke, 345 . nion of Dr. Sydenham's judge approves Mr. Locke's de- . ment in medicine,

459 : sign of writing about enthusiasm, his opinion of Dr. Morton's

. 353 , treatise on fevers, 462 relates his child's great

his great value for Mr. progress in learning, by Mr. Locke's book of education, 466 · Locke's method,


bis Letter to Mr. Locke, - his problem answered by concerning his great loss, by the Mr. Synge,

371 death of his brother, . 469 commends Mr. Burridge Music, much time should not be to Mr. Locke, for a good trans- - ordinarily spent in it, 191 ** lator,

371, 374 . his smart censure of Mr.

; : N. Edwards's writings, 380

intreats Mr. Locke, to let NATURAL philosophy, not ada him have his picture, 381 - vanced into a science, 185, &c. - his remarks on Dr.Bentley's

how a good acquaintance km sermonsatMr.Boyle's lecture,388 i with it may be best attained, ibid.



Norris (Mr.) the opinions of Mr. senses, 38.<but chiefly bị those

Locke and Mr. Molyneux, çon which concern their reputation,
cerning him,
400, 404 " .

in741&c. * .

Rhetoric, how it may be best learn

ed by young men, ,,,177. &c.

Riding the great horse, how far it Shop OBSTINACY, to be severely cor

may be useful,


Rules, should not be-multiplied to rected in children,


children, I hii · whence learned men'sobsti

2 45 nacy in controversy proceeds,

' ' S 436

SAUNTERING (or listless care

lessness), how to be prevented, PARENTS, should early settle au

m . - 119, &c. thority over children, 33, 34 Self-denial, children should be

should make their children - enured to it betimes, 36 familiar with them, as they grow Sergeant, a popish priest, his abup,..

88, &c. surd way of writing against Mr. Physic, never to be given to child Locke's essay, ; - 439

ren by way of prevention, 25, 26 Shame, children should Play-things, children should not taught to be affected with it, 43 have many at once, 124, 125 Short-hand (writing) very useful,

should make them for themselves,

125 Sleep, how it is to be indulged or Punishment to be avoided, as far restrained, in children, 20, &c.

as possible, in educating child- Species, Mr. Locke's notion of it
35, &c. explained,

305 - less need of it, than is Spirits (good ones), their nature commonly thought,

should be sought out, before that of bodies, 182.-The reason of this, 183.-The knowledge of

them is best learned from the READING, how children should bible,

ibid. be brought to it, 143, &c. Spirits (or goblins), children should

how it should be improved, be carefully kept from ill imwhen learned, ibid. &c. pressions concerning them, 129 Reasoning, should be familiarly State, an happy one, in this world,

used with children, 69 is having a sound mindina sound Recreations, necessary for children, body,

6 98, &c. Stomach, of some, by constant use, how to be managed, ibid. set like a larum,

the advantage of child. Stool, going to it regularly, how to ren's being allowed it freely, be procured, 23, &c. Vid. Cosa

ibid. tiveness. Reputation, children should be ear- Strait-laced, the ill effects of childly enured to have a regard to it, ren's being so,

13 41, &c. Synge (Mr. Edward), author of the Reverence towards parents, to be gentleman's religion, 370

early fixed in children, 91 his letter to Dr. Quayl, about Rewards, children should not be distinguishing a cube, &c. by encouraged by such as please the one born blind,






TASK, what children learn, should · not be made such to them, 61 VERSES, why children should Temper, of children to be carefully not be exercised in making observed, in their education, them,

· 92, &c. Vice, children are too commonly Themes, why children should not taught it, from their infancy, be exercised in making them, - ,

27,&c. 164, &c. Timorousness, how children should

be fortified against it, 108, 109 Toland. Vid. Mr. Locke, Moly

neux. Trade, fit for gentlemen to learn a WHIPPING, should be sparingly manual one,

194 used towards children, 37, 38 Travel, in foreign countries, when, Wisdom, how children's minds - and how to be best done, 201,&c. should be enured to it, 132 Tutors, of children, how to be how young men may ad. chosen and treated, 75-88 vance in it,

193 are to put youths in the Writing, how it may be well and right way of study, for improve easily learned, · ing themselves,




T. Davison, Lombard-strect,

Whitefriars, London.

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