According to Locke, we have no innate ideas, such as the notions of good and evil, God and so on. D. In spite of this, Locke firmly believed in God. Descartes sometimes subjected to this question; Spinoza bypassed this problem by transforming all in God; Leibniz may not believe in God, although they pretended to believe. But Locke was steadfast in his belief, despite the fact that is actually in his philosophy there is no place to God. "The mind grasps only what was first perceived by the senses." We start with a tabula rasa (blank sheet of paper). Human knowledge is derived from external experience and reflection (Locke's term for introspection), which allows us to see what is happening in our mind. We use the mind to this experience to draw conclusions. Likewise, we come to a generalization, law and mathematical axioms.
Hebraic Aspects of the Renaissance: Sources and Encounters
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