Heimson believes that he is Hume.
Hume died in Edinburgh on Aug. 25, 1776.
As far as he was concerned, Hume prevented him from achieving his political end.
However, recall that Hume insists that
Hume rules out final and simultaneous causes.
For Hume, once again the exception proves the—empirical—rule.
Like Locke, Hume holds that ideas have no continued existence.
So, for Hume, Newton uses experiment to arrive at explanations.
While defending the stylistic abilities of King James I, Hume comments:
In his Treatise on Human Nature, David Hume discusses this very question.
Then Hume has as an aspect, Hume insofar as he is benevolent.
Hume is another historical figure who at least doubted whether modesty is a virtue.
Hume thinks that logic used in this way involves a dangerous change of subject matter.
What became known as the Hume-Adams initiative predictably created a tsunami of criticism.
Hume considers Newton’s second law of motion (F = ma) in the Enquiry, section 4, part 1 (EHU 4.13; SBN 31):
Nevertheless, the “copy principle” guides how Hume believes how “experiment” or “experience”—authoritative for Newton as well as Hume—should be analyzed.
Hume then adds that, when a work of tragic art arouses an emotion “Let it be disagreeable, afflicting, melancholy, disordered; it is still better than…insipid languor” (Hume 1757, 217).
David Hume (1711–1776) explicitly professes a preference for ancient ethics (Hume, Enquiries, 318), claiming that morals are the one science in which the ancients are not surpassed by the moderns (Hume, Enquiries, 330).
causation: the metaphysics of | Hume, David | Hume, David: Newtonianism and Anti-Newtonianism | Kant, Immanuel | Kant, Immanuel: critique of metaphysics | laws of nature | Newton, Isaac: Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica | Newton, Isaac: views on space, time, and motion
Ayer, Alfred Jules | Berkeley, George | Boyle, Robert | Hume, David | Hume, David: on religion | induction: problem of | mathematics, philosophy of: indispensability arguments in the | naturalism | Newton, Isaac: philosophy | occasionalism | physicalism | teleology: teleological arguments for God’s existence
- Scottish philosopher skeptical philosophy restricted human knowledge to that which can be perceived by the senses (1711-1776)
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