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OF OTHER RELATIONS.

SECT.

1. Proportional.

2. Natural.

3. Instituted.

4. Moral.

5. Moral good and evil.
6. Moral rules.
7. Laws.
8. Divine law, the measure of sin and duty.

9. Civil law, the measure of crimes and innocence.
10, 11. Philosophical law, the measure of virtue and vice.

12. Its enforcements, commendation, and discredit.

13. These three laws the rules of moral good and evil.
14, 15. Morality is the relation of actions to these rules.

16. The denominations of actions often mislead us.
17. Relations innumerable.
18. All relations terminate in simple ideas.
19. We have ordinarily as clear (or clearer) notions of the

relation, as of its foundation.
20. The notion of the relation is the same, whether the rule,

any action is compared to, be true or false.

OF CLEAR AND DISTINCT, OBSCURE AND CONFUSED IDEAS.
SECT.

1. Ideas, some clear and distinct, others obscure and confused.
2. Clear and obscure, explained by sight.

3. Causes of obscurity.

4. Distinct and confused, what.

5. Objection.

6. Confusion of ideas, is in reference to their names.

7. Defaults which make confusion. First, complex ideas

made up of too few simple ones.

8. Secondly, or its simple ones jumbled disorderly together.

9. Thirdly, or are mutable or undetermined.

10. Confusion, without reference to names, hardly conceivable.

11. Confusion concerns always two ideas.

12. Causes of confusion.

13. Complex ideas may be distinct in one part, and confused

in another.

14. This, if not heeded, causes confusion in our arguings.

15. Instance in eternity.

16. Divisibility of matter.

CHAPTER XXX.

OF REAL AND FANTASTICAL IDEAS.

SECT.

1. Real ideas are conformable to their archetypes.

2. Simple ideas all real.

3. Complex ideas are voluntary combinations.

4. Mixed modes, made of consistent ideas, are real.

5. Ideas of substances are real, when they agree with the

existence of things.

CHAPTER XXXI.

OF ADEQUATE AND INADEQUATE IDEAS.

SECT.

1. Adequate ideas are such as perfectly represent their arche-

types.

2. Simple ideas all adequate.

3. Modes are all adequate.

4, 5. Modes, in reference to settled names, may be inadequate.

6, 7. Ideas of substances, as referred to real essences, not

adequate.

8-11. Ideas of substances, as collections of their qualities, are all

inadequate.

12. Simple ideas &XTUTA, and adequate.

13. Ideas of substances are &XTUTA, and inadequate.

14. Ideas of modes and relations are archetypes, and cannot

but be adequate.

CHAPTER XXXII.

OF TRUE AND FALSE IDEAS.

SECT.

1. Truth and falsehood properly belongs to propositions.

2. Metaphysical truth contains a tacit proposition.

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