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1 An Equiry concerning the Human Understanding, ed. Selby-Bigge, L. A. (Oxford, 1894), p. 22.
2 Kemp Smith, N., The Philosophy of David Hume (London, 1941), pp. 91–92.
3 In Hume, ed. Chappell, V. C. (New York, 1966), p. 140.
4 A Treatise of Human Nature, ed. Selby-Bigge, L. A. (Oxford, 1888), pp. 169–170.
5 Hume, pp. 139-140.
6 Treatise, p. 163 (italics not in text).
7 Ibid., p. 165 (italics not in text).
8 Ibid., p. 409.
9 Ibid., p. 403.
10 Ibid., p. 155.
11 Ibid., p. 3.
12 Ibid., p. 5.
13 An Essay concerning Human Understanding, III, iii, 10.
14 Ibid., III, iv, 4.
15 Treatise, p. 277.
16 Ibid., p. 329.
18 Enquiry, p. 62.
19 “… the repetition … produces a new impression, and by that means the idea.” Treatise, p. 155.
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