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A Treatise Concerning the Principles of Human Knowledge


are to both. Yet, nothing could have induced me to make
you this present
of my poor endeavours, were I not encouraged by that
candour and native
goodness which is so bright a part in your lordship's
character. I might
add, my lord, that the extraordinary favour and bounty
you have been
pleased to show towards our Society gave me hopes you
would not be
unwilling to countenance the studies of one of its
members. These
considerations determined me to lay this treatise at
your lordship's
feet, and the rather because I was ambitious to have it
known that I am
with the truest and most profound respect, on account of
that learning
and virtue which the world so justly admires in your
lordship, MY LORD,
Your lordship's most humble and most devoted servant,
GEORGE BERKELEY
* * * * *
CONTENTS
PREFACE
INTRODUCTION
OF THE PRINCIPLES OF HUMAN KNOWLEDGE
* * * * *
PREFACE
What I here make public has, after a long and scrupulous
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