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quantity, are but diversity of fancy.vii.28. the actions of men depend upon their
no accidents in God. iv. 336.
opinions. iii. 164.
Accusation-requires less eloquence, than of actions, some naturally signs of ho-
to excuse. iii. 175.
nour, others of contumely. iii. 356. ii.
of intentions which appear not by some 220: - the former cannot, by human
outward act, there is no human accusa power, be separated from divine wor-
tion. iii. 278, 447:—where there is no ship, nor the latter made a part of it.
law but the law of nature, there is no ibid. ibid. :-actions indifferent, are re-
place for accusation. iii. 279:--of that gulated in public worship by the com-
which cannot be accused, no judge but monwealth. ibid. ibid.:of actions, some
God. iii. 547.
signs of honour according to the custom
ACHAM—the trouble raised by him in the of the place. ii. 212.
camp of the Israelites. ii. 370 : — his every action of man the first of a chain
crime discovered by lots, iii. 423. of consequences longer than any man
ACORN-in ancient times men lived on can see the end of. iii. 356:-in this chain
acorns. i. 1. iii. 665.
are linked together both pleasing and
living by daily experience, likened to unpleasing events. ibid.
feeding upon acorns. i. 2.
actions and words only, can be accused.
Act-accident produced, in respect of the iii. 278, 447.
cause called an effect, is in respect of the actions are wicked, when offensive or
power called an act. i. 128.
against duty. ii. pref.:-actions are called
an act impossible, is that for the pro vices or virtues, according as they please
duction of which there is no power ple or displease those that name them. ii.
nary. i. 129:-every act not impossible, 48:—their goodness or badness consists
is possible. ibid. :-every act possible, in this, whether or no they tend to peace
shall at some time be produced. ibid. or discord. ii. 48-9:-all voluntary ac-
a necessary act, what. i. 129.
tions are governed by men's opinions of
of intentions which do not appear by the good or evil, reward or punishment
any outward act, there is no human ac consequent thereon. ii. 78, 293.
cusation, iii. 278:-where the intention every action is in its own nature indif-
is right, the act is no sin. iii. 279. ferent. ii. 151:—what actions are, and
every act is the act of him without whose what are not to be blamed, cannot be
consent it is invalid. iii. 538.
determined by the consent of single men.
ACTION—manifest action, that is, thrusting ii. 196:—but only by the commonwealth.
from or pulling towards. i. 87 :-action ii. 197.
and passion in bodies, what. i. 120: actions voluntary, involuntary, and mixed.
when the agent and patient are conti-
guous, then action and passion are im all actions, in doubt whether well or ill
mediate, otherwise mediate. ibid. :-in the done, are ill done. iv. 187.
progress of action and passion, the first the most ordinary actions of men, as
part cannot be considered as other than putting the foot to the ground, eating &c.,
action or cause. i. 124:-in all action, the how they proceed from deliberation and
beginning and cause the same thing. i. election. iv. 245:-men are put to death,
124:-each intermediate part, is both not because their action proceeds from
action and passion, cause and effect. ibid. election, but because it was noxious.iv.254.
no action can be called possible for the Actor—an artificial person, whose words
power of the agent or patient alone. i. 129. and actions are owned by those whom he
action and reaction are in opposite direc represents. iii. 148:—he that covenanteth
tions. i. 348:-upon a patient that re with the actor, not knowing his author-
tires from it, makes but little impression. ity, doth it at his own peril. iii. 149:-
breaketh not the law of nature by any-
the first beginnings of action not more thing done against it by command of the
credible than the distance of the fixed author, when. ibid. :-breaketh the law
stars. i, 447.
of nature by refusing to do anything
the good or evil effect of any action de against it by command of the author, if
pendeth on a chain of consequences, bound by covenant to obey him. ibid.
which a man can seldom see to the end maketh himself author, how. iii. 149.
of. iii. 50, 356.
an actor may consist of many men. iii.
the questions concerning men's actions, 151 :—the voice of the majority, that of
are questions of fact, and questions of the whole, ibid.
right, üi. 143.
ACTUS—imperatus et elicitus, are but words.
iv. 265-6:-invented by them that un to numbers only, but to all things that
derstood not anything they signified. iv. can be added to or subtracted from each
266. v. 296-7.
other. iii. 29.
simplicissimus, signifieth nothing. iv. 301, Addo—the prophet. iii. 371.
304. v. 343.
αδίκημα-how distinguished from αδικία.
Adam—had the capacity of being a phi ii. 197.
losopher alone by himself, without mas- ADMIRATION—requires that the things ap.
ter. i. 80.
pearing be new and unusual. i. 401. iii.
since his fall, the equality of a straight 428. iv. 453:—therefore memory of for-
to a curved line without the assistance of mer appearances. i. 402.
Divine Grace is not, in the opinion of a joy from the apprehension of novelty.
late writer, to be found. i. 273. vii. 320. iii
. 45:-proper to man, why. ibid. :-is
how far instructed by God in the use of the passion of hope and expectation of
speech. iii. 18:—does not appear from future knowledge from anything new
the Scriptures to have been taught the and strange. iv. 50:-considered as ap-
names of all figures, numbers, relations petite, is called curiosity. ibid.:-causeth
etc. iii. 19:—much less the insignificant curiosity. iv. 453.
words of the Schools. ibid.
ADRIAN-pope, the stirrup held for him
by the name of the fruit of the tree of by the Emperor Frederic. iii. 694.
knowledge, what forbidden as a test of Æolus—the cause of tempests and storms
his obedience. iii. 194, 397:-by tasting, attributed to him. iii. 100.
he and Eve took upon them God's office, ÆTHIOPIA—her priests. vi. 280. vii. 74:-
but acquired no new ability to distin their power, and custom of ordering the
guish between good and evil aright. ib.: King to die. vi. 281. vii. 74:-all de-
-when they saw that they were naked, stroyed by Ergamenes. ibid. ibid.
they did thereby tacitly censure God furnished the first astronomers and phi-
himself, how. ibid.
losophers. vii. 73.
if he had never sinned, he had never died. AFFABILITY—of men already in power, is
iii. 347, 397, 438, 440, 613-14,625.iv.353. increase of power. iii. 75.
God reigned over Adam, both naturally AFFECTATION—is a degree of fantastic
and peculiarly. iii. 397. ii. 227-8 :-the madness. ii. 58.
manner in which God spake to Adam, AFFIRMATION—how formed. iii. 25:-when
Eve,Cain,and Noah, not expressed.iii.416. true. ibid. :—whensoever false, the two
had lived in the Paradise of Eden ever names of which it is composed, signify
lastingly, if he had not sinned. iii. 438: nothing. ii. 27:—of absurd and false
--that is, on earth. ibid. 440. :-he and affirmations, if universal, there can be
Eve should not have procreated their no understanding. iii. 28:-of a general
kind continually, because the earth would affirmation, unless true, the possibility
not have afforded place to stand on. iii. is inconceivable. iii. 32.
440:—by his sin, man fell from his im- Agar-Saul's disobedience in not slaying
mortal condition. iii. 451:—the first him. iii. 473. iv. 331.
world, from him to the flood. iii. 456. Age—if we will reverence it, the present
all men guilty of disobedience to God in is the oldest, iii. 712. iv. 456:-old age
Adam. iii. 585.
vindicated. iv. 456-7.
eternal life lost by his sin. iii. 590, 622. AGENT—body generating or destroying
iv. 353:-had liberty to eat of the tree some accident in another body. i. 120:-
of life so long as he sinned not. iii. 614: when contiguous to the patient, then the
-was thrust out of Paradise lest he
action and passion are immediate, other-
should eat thereof, and live for ever. ib. wise not. ibid. :-body lying between and
was a dead man by sentence from the time contiguous to the agent and patient, is
of eating of the forbidden fruit, but not itself both agent and patient. i. 120-21:
by execution till a thousand years after —the same of many bodies lying in like
wards. iii. 624.
manner. i. 121.
God's covenant with Adam made void, produces its effect according to some ac-
and never again renewed. ii. 228.
cident with which both it and the patient
lived near 1000 years, without misery, are affected. i. 121:if the agent and
and shall at the resurrection obtain the patient be in all things the same at one
immortality he once lost. v. 102.
time as at another, the effect will be the
ADAMITES—their party in the Civil War. same. i. 125.
is said to have power to produce its effect,
ADDITION—and subtraction, incident not| when. i. 1275-the power of the agent
and patient are but conditional. i. 129: from the necessity of a medium where-
no action possible for the power of the by remote bodies may work upon our
agent or patient alone. ibid.
senses, i. 524.
agents free and contingent, what, iv. 259: matter of a middle nature between air
-and necessary, what. v. 227.
and water, found in coal-mines. i. 524:-
AGUE—the disease of, what. iii. 319:-re its effects. ibid. :—its possible cause. i.
sembles the distemper of the common-
wealth, in the people's tenacity of money.
air and aerial substances, in common
language not taken for bodies. iii. 381:-
AHAB—his consulting of the 400 prophets. are called spirits. iii. 382.
iü. 424. iv. 332:4his controversy with air the only body that has not some in-
Elijah. iv. 332:—was slain for the mur. ternal, invisible motion of its parts. vii.
der of Naboth, and his idolatry. iv. 333. 12, 132:-has in its own element no
AHIJAH—the prophet. iii. 371.
gravity. vii. 13, 21:--can pierce quick-
AIR—will penetrate water by application silver. vii. 23, 93:-has what motion
of a force equal to the gravity of the from the sun. vii. 97-100 :-is impossible
water. i. 420, 423-4:—will penetrate any to be hardened. vii. 132.
fluid body, though never so stubborn. i. the cause of infection in air. vii. 136.
airhuara—the petitions of Euclid. vii. 210:
its parts, how made to change places by -differ from abióuara, how. ibid.
the simple circular motion of the sun. i. ALBAN-Saint, the story of the man pre-
449:- how water is thereby drawn up tending to be cured of blindness by him.
into the clouds. i. 450.
air enclosed in clouds, has its etherial ALCIBIADES—the love of Socrates towards
substance squeezed out. i. 470, 481. him, was what. iv. 49:-in it, something
the parts of the air resisted by the earth's that savoured of the use of that time.iv.50.
motion, spread themselves every way on ALDERMAN—or Earl, their origin. vi. 160.
its surface. i. 470.
ALEXANDER—the Great. iii. 6:-his ghost
how it is contained in ice. i. 473.
could have no just cause to be offended
consists of two parts, ether and hard with him that does not believe all the
atoms. i. 481, 511:—the hard atoms of glorious acts ascribed to him by histori-
the air confined by clouds, have an en ans. iii. 55:-his undoing of the Gordian
deavour to rebound from each other. ib. knot. iii. 262:-his conquest of Asia. iii.
passing through growing plants, is by 376:--of Judæa. iii. 484.
their motion made odorous. 505.
the bishop of Alexandria. iv. 391.
is more easily thrown from the earth's ALGEBRA--and the analytics specious, are
surface by its revolution on its axis, than the brachygraphy of the analysts. i.
other bodies. i. 512.
316:—an art of registering with brevity
pure air, in the experiment of water en the inventions of geometricians. ibid.
closed in a vessel to prove a vacuum, the weapon of, how disposed of by Hobbes.
goes out through the water with the
same force that the water is injected. i. ALLIES-are gotten by constraint or con-
517:—has intermingled with it hard sent. ii. 12.
atoms moved with simple motion. i. 481, ALLODIAL—property, what. vi. 154.
511, 517:—which strongly compressed ALMEGEST—of Claudius Ptolomæus.vii.75.
will burst the vessel in which they are dualia—difficulty of being taught. iv. 57:
enclosed. i. 518-19:-are heavier than - proceeds from a false opinion of know-
pure air. i. 519.
ing the truth already. ibid.
pure air has no gravity. i. 519. vii. 145: áuáprnua-how the Greeks distinguished
—the reason. ibid.
between it and έγκλημα or αιτία. iii. 278.
air-gun, of late invention. i. 519:-de- Amazons-had recourse to the men of the
scription of. ibid.:-in charging, the air neighbouring countries, for issue. iii.
within resists with equal force the entry 187. ii. 118. iv. 156:-contracted with
of the air from without. i. 521:-no aug them for the right to the female children.
mentation of air within. ibid.:--but pure ibid. ibid. ibid. :-waged war against
air driven out, and impure in equal their adversaries. ii. 116:disposed of
quantity driven in. ibid.
their children at their will, ibid.
air not visible in air. i. 523 :—to conceive AMBARVALIA-of the heathen. iii. 663.
that air is anything, the work of reason. AMBASSADOR-sent by the sovereign on
ibid.:—we do not feel the weight of air his private business, is a private person.
in air. i. 523:—know it to be a body only iii. 231.
AMBITION desire of office and precedence. in every analysis is sought the propor-
ii. 44:-a name used in the worse sense, tion of two quantities. i. 311:resolving
why. ibid. :-of great honours, why ho ends not till we come to the causes of
nourable. iii. 80:-of little preferments, equality and inequality. ibid. :—that is,
to detinitions containing the efficient
men that have a strong opinion of their cause of the construction. ibid. :this
own wisdom in matter of government, cause consists of motion, and concourse
are disposed to ambition. iii. 89 :--elo of motion. i. 312.
quent speakers are disposed to ambition. is reasoning from the supposed construc-
tion or generation of a thing, to the
makes men kinder to the government of efficient cause of the thing constructed
an assembly than of a monarchy. iii. or generated. i. 312:—three ways of find-
162, 169:-engenders crime, how. iii. ing, by analysis, the cause of the equal-
ity or inequality of two quantities, by
the contention of the commonwealth computation of motion, by indivisibles, by
with, like to the contest of Hercules powers. i. 314:—success will depend on
with the Hydra. iii. 338.
dexterity, on formerly acquired science,
avarice and ambition are sustained by and many times on fortune. ibid.
the false opinion of the vulgar concern no good analyst, without being a good
ing right and wrong. ii. dedic. :-ambi geometrician. i. 314.
tious men wade through streams of the analysis by powers, a thing of no great
blood of their fellows to their own power. extent. i. 314:-contained all in the doc-
ii. pref.:-ambitious men disposed to in trine of rectangles and rectangled solids.
novations in government, why. ii. 160. iv. ibid.:-of no use in quantities of angles
202 :—those least troubled with caring and arcs of circles. i. 315 :-made use of
for necessary things, most prone to am by the ancients. i. 316:—its virtue con-
bition. ibid. :—their eloquence like the sists in changing, turning, and tossing
witchcraft of Medea. ii. 164:-is not to rectangles and analogisms. i. 316.
be rooted out of the minds of men, but by squares very ancient, and at the high-
may be repressed by rewards and pu est in Vieta. vii, 188:-useful for what,
nishments. ii. 175.
ibid.:—but has added nothing to geome-
AMBROSE—his excommunication of Theo-
dosius, a capital crime. iii. 583. ANARCHY--a name given by those that
AMBOYNA-amends for the never-to-be dislike it, to democracy. ii. 172, 683. ii.
forgotten business, demanded by the
Rump. vi. 381.
ANATOMIST—may speak or write his judg-
AMERICANS—have no government, except ment of unclean things. iii. 59.
that of small families. iii. 114:- live in the ANCONA-no tide at Ancona. vii. 14.
brutish manner of the war of every man ANDES—why not troubled with inconstant
against every man. ibid. ii. 12:-the winds. i. 469.
savages of, not philosophers. iii. 665. ANDROMEDA —the tragedy of, its effects
upon the people of Abdera. iji. 65.
ANGEL—the doctrine of Angels, not the
Amos—the prophet. iii. 373.
subject of philosophy. i. 10.
ANABAPTIST—their heresy and condemna means corporeal substance. iii. 387:-sub-
tion by the Nicene council. vi. 103: tle bodies formed by God to declare and
great plenty of them in the time of Eli execute his will. ibid.:-are substances
zabeth. vi. 107:—their party in the Civil endued with dimension and capability of
War. vi. 167:—one of the sects bred by motion. iii. 388:-are not ghosts incor-
the presbyterians. vi. 333.
poreal. ibid. :-signifies a messenger. ibid.:
—most often, a messenger of God. ibid.
ANALOGY—analogism, what. i. 146:—the concerning their creation, nothing in the
comparison of analogical quantities ac Scriptures. iii. 388:-are often called
cording to magnitude. i. 156-7.
ANALYSIS-method of what. i. 66, 309 : in most places of the Scriptures, signi-
and when used. i. 68:—principles are fies an image raised in the fancy to sig-
discovered by analysis. ibid.
nify the presence of God. iii. 389, 394:
the analyst that shall do more than or -in the other places may be understood
dinary geometry is able to do. i. 307. in the same manner. ibid.:--the same
how it differs from synthesis. i. 310: apparition sometimes called both angel
both comprehended in Logistica. ibid.: and God. ibid.
those that appeared to Lot, called men. the angle of contact is quantity. vii. 195:
iii. 390 :--the angel that stayed the hand - but heterogeneous to that of an angle
of Abraham. ibid. :--that appeared to simply so called. i. 196. vii. 198, 258:-
Jacob on the ladder. ibid.:that went has to an angle simply so called the
before the army of Israel to the Red same proportion as a point to a line. i.
Sea. iii. 391.
196:-is made, how. ibid.:-cannot be
are commonly painted in the form of a compared with a common angle, why, i.
man or child with wings, for the false 197:—is equal to an angle whose sub-
instruction of common people. iii. 391: tending arc is a point. ibid. :—its quan-
-not their shape, but their use makes tity consists in greater or less flexion.
them angels. ibid.:-signify the presence ibid. :-is greater in the lesser circle,
of God in supernatural operations. ibid. than in the greater. ibid.
no text in the canonical Scriptures in angle, simply so called, is the inclination
which any permanent thing understood of two planes. i. 198:—is the digression
by the word angel, which is not corpo of two straight lines meeting in a point.
real. iii. 391-2, 394:—will in all places vii. 194.
bear the sense of messenger. iii. 392:-are a solid angle, what. i. 198:—its quan-
sometimes in the New Testament put tity, what. ibid.
for men made by God the messengers of
to divide an angle in any proportion,
his word. ibid.
this the benefit to flow from finding the
the Devil and his Angels, how to be un dimension of the circumference of the
derstood. iii. 392-3.
circle. i. 288:—the section of an angle
the authority of an angel to be rejected in any given proportion, whence to be
for the belief that Jesus is Christ. iii. 595. deduced. i. 307.
the lawfulness of painting angels, ar to exhibit in a plane the division of an-
gued for by a Patriarch of Constantino gles, pronounced by the ancients to be
ple, as being corporeal. iv. 429.
impossible, except bisection etc. i. 315.
ANGER—aversion from evil with hope of a spherical angle, is not a very angle.
avoiding it by force. i. 410.
vii. 161:—its arc, is what. vii. 162:-an
causeth beat in some parts of the body angle and a corner are not the same thing.
when awake, and overheating those parts ibid.:-has quantity, but is not the sub-
in sleep causeth anger. iii. 8.
ject of quantity. vii
sudden courage. iii. 43. iv. 42 :-produces ANIMAL-how it is that animals raise
most crimes. iii. 284.
themselves by leaping, swimming etc., i.
proceeds not from an opinion of con 522. vii. 12:-how, higher by swimming,
tempt, why. iv. 42-3.
flying etc., than by leaping. i. 523.
he that killeth a man in a sudden pas in all animals except man, the appetite
sion of anger, shall justly be put to of food and other pleasures of sense take
death, why. iv. 272:—the killing shall away the care of knowing causes. iii. 44:
be adjudged to be from election. ibid. -brute animals have no foresight of time
ANGLE-definition of. i. 184:-generation to come for want of observation and
of. i. 184, 187, 1973-two sorts of, super memory. iii. 94:—their society is not a
ficial and solid. i. 184:-angle, simply civil government, why. ii. 66:-is kept
so called, and angle of contingence. i. together by what. ii. 66-7. iv. 120.
184. vii. 195:--angles rectilineal, curvi why animals die shortly in the exhausted
lineal, and mixed. i. 185.
receiver. vii. 22, 95.
quantity of, is the arc of a circle deter to suppose that there are no kinds of
mined by its proportion to the circum animals in the world that were not in
ference. i. 186:-in rectilineal angles, the ark of Noah, an error, why. vii. 177.
the quantity may be taken at any dis- ANTECEDENT—how a man expects that the
tance from the centre. ibid.:-if one or like antecedents should be followed by
both the containing lines be curved, the the like consequents. iv. 16-17.
quantity must be taken at the least dis- ANTHROPOMORPHITES—condemned by the
tance from their concurrence. ibid. words God has no parts, in the Nicene
curvilineal angle, the same as that made Creed. iv. 30. vi. 103:did not appear
by the two tangents. i. 187.
till 40 or 50 years after that Council. iv.
vertical angles are equal, why. i. 187. 399:-were not condemned till the se-
right angle, that whose quantity is the cond Council of Constantinople. ibid.
fourth part of the perimeter. i. 187: άνθρωποπαθώς-it is but so that God
oblique angle, what. ibid. :-obtuse and gives names to bimself in Scripture.
ucute, what. ibid,