Tnh 1 4 02 10

I shall confirm this ·with an argument that will run to the end of the next paragraph·. Three different kinds of impressions are conveyed by the senses:
•those of bodies’ shape, size, motion, and solidity, •those of colours, tastes, smells, sounds, heat, and
cold; and •pains and pleasures that arise from the application
of objects to our bodies, for example by the cutting of our flesh with steel.
Both philosophers and ordinary folk suppose the first of these to have a distinct continued existence. Only common people regard the second in that way. Both philosophers and common folk, again, regard the third as merely perceptions and thus as being interrupted and dependent in their existence.

Si no se indica lo contrario, el contenido de esta página se ofrece bajo Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.5 License.