By David [L. A. Selby-Bigge, ed.] Hume
Read or Download A Treatise of Human Nature -- Reprinted from the Original Edition in three volumes and edited with an Analytical index PDF
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Extra resources for A Treatise of Human Nature -- Reprinted from the Original Edition in three volumes and edited with an Analytical index
8 PART I. Of ideas, their ori gin, com position, OY. impression first strikes upon the senses, and makes us per ceive heat or cold, thirst or hunger, pleasure or pain of some kind or other. Of this impression there is a copy taken by the mind, which remains after the impression ceases and this we call an idea. This idea of pleasure or pain, when it ; upon the soul, produces the new impressions of desire and aversion, hope and fear, which may properly be called im pressions of reflexion, because derived from it.
Are consequently conjoined with each other in the conception ; and the general idea of a line, notwithstanding They all the it our abstractions and refinements, has in its appearance in mind a precise degree of quantity and quality ; however may made be to represent others, which have different degrees of both. Secondly, tis confest, that no object can appear to the senses or in other words, that no impression can become ; present to the mind, without being determin d in both and of quantity quality.
Of ideas, their ori gin, com position, absurd and impossible. But to form the idea of an form an idea simply is the same thing; the reference of the idea to an object being an extraneous denomination, of which in itself it bears no mark or character. idea is object, and to Now as tis impossible to form an idea of an object, that possest of quantity and quality, and yet is possest of no precise degree of either; it follows, that there is an equal is impossibility of forming an idea, that is not limited and confin d in both these particulars.