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" I shall be pardoned for calling it by so harsh a name as "madness" when it is considered that opposition to reason deserves that name, and is really madness; and there is scarce a man so free from it but that if he should always, on all occasions, argue... "
Philosophical beauties selected from the works of John Locke - Page 225
by John Locke - 1802
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The works of John Locke. To which is added the life of the author ..., Volume 2

John Locke - 1823 - 432 pages
... 4. I shall be pardoned for calling it A degree of by so harsh a name as madness, when it madness, is considered, that opposition to reason deserves...some cases he constantly does, would not be thought fitter for Bedlam than civil conversation. I do not here mean when he is under the power of an unruly...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Volume 2

John Locke - Intellect - 1823 - 420 pages
... 4. I shall be pardoned for calling it A degree of by so harsh a name as madness, when it madness. is considered, that opposition to reason deserves...some cases he constantly does, would not be thought fitter for Bedlam than civil conversation. I do not here mean when he is under the power of an unruly...
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The Works of John Locke, Volume 2

John Locke - Philosophy, Modern - 1823 - 460 pages
... 4. I shall be pardoned for calling it A degree of by so harsh a name as madness, when it madness, is considered, that opposition to reason deserves...some cases he constantly does, would not be thought fitter for Bedlam than civil conversation. I do not here mean when he is under the power of an unruly...
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Preface by the editor. Life of the author. Analysis of Mr. Locke's doctrine ...

John Locke - Coinage - 1824 - 606 pages
... l 4. I shall be pardoned for calling it . considered, that opposition to reason de2 E 2 serves that name, and is really madness; and there is scarce...some cases he constantly does, would not be thought fitter for Bedlam than civil conversation. I do not here mean when he is under the power of an unruly...
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An essay concerning human understanding. To which are now added, i. analysis ...

John Locke - 1824 - 552 pages
...whence this flaw has its original in very sober and rational minds, and wherein it consists. 4. I shall be pardoned for calling it by so harsh a name...when it is considered, that opposition to reason de2 E 2 serves that name, and is really madness ; and there is scarce a man so free from it, but that...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: With the Author's Last Additions ...

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1828 - 602 pages
...original in very sober and rational minds, and wherein it consists. 4. A degree of madness. — I shall be pardoned for calling it by so harsh a name...some cases he constantly does, would not be thought fitter for bedlam, than civil conversation. I do not here mean when he is under the power of an unruly...
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An essay concerning human understanding. To which are now first ..., Volume 2

John Locke - 1828 - 436 pages
... 4. I shall be pardoned for calling it A degree of by so harsh a name as madness, when it madness. is considered, that opposition to reason deserves...some cases he constantly does, would not be thought fitter for Bedlam than civil conversation. I do not here mean when he is under the power of an unruly...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: To which are Now First ..., Volume 2

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1828 - 424 pages
... 4. I shall be pardoned for calling it A degree of by so harsh a name as madness, when it madness. is considered, that opposition to reason deserves...some cases he constantly does, would not be thought fitter for Bedlam than civil conversation. I do not here mean when he is under the power of an unruly...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1836 - 590 pages
...its original in very sober and rational minds, and wherein it consists. 4. A degree of madness.—I shall be pardoned for calling it by so harsh a name...name, and is really madness; and there is scarce a man free from it, but that, if he should always, on all occasions, argue or do as in some cases he constantly...
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An Essay Concerning Human Understanding

John Locke - Knowledge, Theory of - 1838 - 590 pages
...its original in very sober and rational minds, and wherein it consists. 4. A degree of madness. — I shall be pardoned for calling it by so harsh a name...always, on all occasions, argue or do as in some cases lie constantly does, would not be thought fitter for Bedlam than civil conversation. I do not here...
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