By David [L. A. Selby-Bigge, ed.] Hume
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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
Sect. 5. A TREATISE OF HUMAN NATURE. 10 PART The same I. evidence follows us in our second principle, of of the imagination to transpose and change its ideas. The fables we meet with in poems and romances put this Nature there is totally confounded, entirely out of question. the liberty Of ideas, (heir ori gin, com position, and nothing mentioned but winged horses, fiery dragons, and monstrous giants. Nor will this liberty of the fancy appear strange, when we consider, that all our ideas are copy d from our impressions, and that there are not any two impressions which are perfectly inseparable.
And if not just, tis a mere sophism, and con difficulty ; Tis either irresistible, sequently can never be a difficulty. To talk therefore of objections or has no manner of force. J^" A TREATISE OF HUMAN NATURE. 32 PART II. and replies, as this, and human such a question is nothing but in reason a P^ a v ^ WOI or that the person himself, who talks so, has not a capacity equal to such subjects. Demonstrations may be difficult to be comprehended, because of the abstracted "ds, - space and ballancing of arguments to confess, either that is ness of the subject as will weaken ; but can never have any such difficulties when once they are compre their authority, hended.
PART II. OF THE IDEAS OF SPACE AND TIME. SECTION Of the PART II. infinite divisibility I. of our ideas of space and time. WHATEVER has the air of a paradox, and is contrary to the and most unprejudiced notions of mankind is often greedily embrac d by philosophers, as shewing the superiority of their science, which cou d discover opinions so remote from vulgar conception. On the other hand, any thing propos d to us, which causes surprize and admiration, gives such first Of the ideas of space time.