region = Western Philosophers
color = #B0C4DE
image_caption = John Locke
name = John Locke
birth = 29 August 1632
Wrington, Somerset, England
death = Death date and age|df=yes|1704|10|28|1632|8|29
school_tradition = British Empiricism,
Social contract, Natural law
Metaphysics, Epistemology, Political philosophy, philosophy of mind, Education
Plato, Aristotle, Avicenna, Ibn Tufail, Aquinas, Grotius, Samuel Rutherford, Descartes, Hooker, Hobbes, Polish Brethren
influenced = Hume, Kant, Berkeley, Paine, Smith and many political philosophers after him, especially the American Founding Fathers,
tabula rasa, "government with the consent of the governed"; state of nature; rights of life, libertyand property
John Locke (29 August 1632 – 28 October 1704) was an English
philosopher. Locke is considered the first of the British Empiricists, but is equally important to social contracttheory. His ideas had enormous influence on the development of epistemologyand political philosophy, and he is widely regarded as one of the most influential Enlightenment thinkers, classical republicans, and contributors to liberal theory. His writings influenced Voltaireand Rousseau, many Scottish Enlightenmentthinkers, as well as the American revolutionaries. This influence is reflected in the American Declaration of Independence. [ Becker, Carl Lotus. "The Declaration of Independence: A Study in the History of Political Ideas" Harcourt, Brace, 1922. p. 27]
Locke's theory of mind is often cited as the origin for modern conceptions of identity and "the self", figuring prominently in the later works of philosophers such as
David Hume, Jean-Jacques Rousseauand Immanuel Kant. Locke was the first philosopher to define the self through a continuity of "consciousness." He also postulated that the mind was a "blank slate" or " tabula rasa"; that is, contrary to Cartesian or Christian philosophy, Locke maintained that people are born without innate ideas. [cite book |last=Baird |first=Forrest E. |authorlink= |coauthors=Walter Kaufmann |title=From Plato to Derrida |publisher=Pearson Prentice Hall |year=2008 |location=Upper Saddle River, New Jersey |pages=527-529 |url= |doi= |id= |isbn=0-13-158591-6 ]
Locke's father, who was also named John Locke, was a country lawyer and clerk to the Justices of the Peace in
Chew Magna, [cite book |author=Broad, C.D.|year=2000 |title=Ethics And the History of Philosophy |publisher=Routledge|location=UK|id=ISBN 0-415-22530-2] who had served as a captain of cavalry for the Parliamentarian forces during the early part of the English Civil War. His mother, Agnes Keene, was a tanner's daughter and reputed to be very beautiful. Both parents were Puritans. Locke was born on 29 August 1632, in a small thatched cottage by the church in Wrington, Somerset, about twelve miles from Bristol. He was baptized the same day. Soon after Locke's birth, the family moved to the market townof Pensford, about seven miles south of Bristol, where Locke grew up in a rural Tudor house in Belluton.
In 1647, Locke was sent to the prestigious
Westminster Schoolin Londonunder the sponsorship of Alexander Popham, a member of Parliamentand former commander of the younger Locke's father. After completing his studies there, he was admitted to Christ Church, Oxford. The dean of the college at the time was John Owen, vice-chancellor of the university. Although a capable student, Locke was irritated by the undergraduate curriculum of the time. He found the works of modern philosophers, such as René Descartes, more interesting than the classical material taught at the university. Through his friend Richard Lower, whom he knew from the Westminster School, Locke was introduced to medicine and the experimental philosophy being pursued at other universities and in the English Royal Society, of which he eventually became a member.
Locke was awarded a
bachelor's degreein 1656 and a master's degree in 1658. He obtained a bachelor of medicinein 1674, having studied medicineextensively during his time at Oxfordand worked with such noted scientists and thinkers as Robert Boyle, Thomas Willis, Robert Hookeand Richard Lower. In 1666, he met Lord Anthony Ashley Cooper, 1st Earl of Shaftesbury, who had come to Oxford seeking treatment for a liverinfection. Cooper was impressed with Locke and persuaded him to become part of his retinue.
Locke had been looking for a career and in 1667 moved into Shaftesbury's home at Exeter House in London, to serve as Lord Ashley's personal physician. In
London, Locke resumed his medical studies under the tutelage of Thomas Sydenham. Sydenham had a major effect on Locke's natural philosophical thinkingndash an effect that would become evident in the " An Essay Concerning Human Understanding."
Locke's medical knowledge was put to the test when Shaftesbury's liver
infectionbecame life-threatening. Locke coordinated the advice of several physicians and was probably instrumental in persuading Shaftesbury to undergo an operation (then life-threatening itself) to remove the cyst. Shaftesbury survived and prospered, crediting Locke with saving his life.
It was in Shaftesbury's household, during 1671, that the meeting took place, described in the Epistle to the reader of the Essay, which was the genesis of what would later become Essay. Two extant Drafts still survive from this period. It was also during this time that Locke served as Secretary of the Board of Trade and Plantations and Secretary to the Lords and Proprietors of the Carolinas, helping to shape his ideas on international trade and economics.
Shaftesbury, as a founder of the Whig movement, exerted great influence on Locke's political ideas. Locke became involved in politics when Shaftesbury became
Lord Chancellorin 1672. Following Shaftesbury's fall from favour in 1675, Locke spent some time travelling across France. He returned to England in 1679 when Shaftesbury's political fortunes took a brief positive turn. Around this time, most likely at Shaftesbury's prompting, Locke composed the bulk of the " Two Treatises of Government". Locke wrote the Treatises to defend the Glorious Revolutionof 1688, but also to counter the absolutist political philosophy of Sir Robert Filmer and Thomas Hobbes. Though Locke was associated with the influential Whigs, his ideas about natural rights and government are today considered quite revolutionary for that period in English history.
However, Locke fled to the
Netherlands, Holland, in 1683, under strong suspicion of involvement in the Rye House Plot(though there is little evidence to suggest that he was directly involved in the scheme). In the Netherlands Locke had time to return to his writing, spending a great deal of time re-working the Essay and composing the Letter on Toleration. Locke did not return home until after the Glorious Revolution. Locke accompanied William of Orange's wife back to England in 1688. The bulk of Locke's publishing took place after his arrival back in Englandndash his aforementioned "Essay Concerning Human Understanding", the "Two Treatises of Civil Government" and " A Letter Concerning Toleration" all appearing in quick succession upon his return from exile.
Locke's close friend Lady Masham invited him to join her at the Mashams' country house in Essex. Although his time there was marked by variable health from
asthmaattacks, he nevertheless became an intellectual hero of the Whigs. During this period he discussed matters with such figures as John Drydenand Isaac Newton.
He died in 28 October 1704, and is buried in the churchyard of the village of
High Laver, ["Britannica Online", s.v. John Locke] east of Harlowin Essex, where he had lived in the household of Sir Francis Mashamsince 1691. Locke never married nor had children.
Events that happened during Locke's lifetime include the
English Restoration, the Great Plague of Londonand the Great Fire of London. He did not quite see the Act of Union of 1707, though the thrones of England and Scotland were held by the same monarch throughout his lifetime. Constitutional monarchyand parliamentary democracywere in their infancy during Locke's time.
Original Latin:quote|Hic juxta situs est JOHANNES LOCKE. Si qualis fuerit rogas, mediocritate sua contentum se vixesse respondet. Literis innutritus eo usque tantum profecit, ut veritati unice litaret. Hoc ex scriptis illius disce, quae quod de eo reliquum est majori fide tibe exhibebunt, quam epitaphii suspecta elogia. Virtutes si quas habuit, minores sane quam sibi laudi duceret tibi in exemplum proponeret; vita una sepeliantur. Morum exemplum si squaeras in Evangelio habes: vitiorum utinam nusquam: mortalitatis certe (quod prosit) hic et ubique.
Natum Anno Dom. 1632 Aug. 29
Mortuum Anno Dom. 1704 Oct. 28
Memorat haec tabula brevi et ipse interitura.
Locke exercised a profound influence on political philosophy, in particular on a
classical republicanismand much later on a modern liberalism. Most contemporary libertariansclaim him as an influence. He had a strong influence on Voltaire. His arguments concerning libertyand the social contractlater influenced the written works of Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, Thomas Jefferson, and other Founding Fathers of the United States. In addition, Locke's views influenced the American and French Revolutions.
But Locke's influence may have been even more profound in the realm of epistemology. Locke redefined subjectivity, or self, and intellectual historians such as Charles Taylor and Jerrold Seigel argue that Locke's "Essay Concerning Human Understanding" (1690) marks the beginning of the modern conception of the self. [Seigel, Jerrold. "The Idea of the Self: Thought and Experience in Western Europe since the Seventeenth Century." Cambridge: Cambridge University Press (2005) and Charles Taylor, "Sources of the Self: The Making of Modern Identity". Cambridge: Harvard University Press (1989).]
Constitution of Carolina
Appraisals of Locke have often been tied to appraisals of
liberalismin general, and also to appraisals of the United States. Detractors note that (in 1671) he was a major investor in the English slave-trade through the Royal Africa Company, as well as through his participation in drafting the "Fundamental Constitution of the Carolinas" while Shaftesbury's secretary, which established a feudal aristocracy and gave a master absolute power over his slaves. They note that as a secretary to the Council of Trade and Plantations (1673-4) and a member of the Board of Trade (1696-1700) Locke was, in fact, "one of just half a dozen men who created and supervised both the colonies and their iniquitous systems of servitude" [ page 101, Philosophical Tales, by Martin Cohen, (Blackwell 2008) ] Some see his statements on unenclosed propertyas having justified the displacement of the Native Americans. Because of his opposition to aristocracy and slavery in his major writings, he is accused of hypocrisy, or of caring only for the liberty of English capitalists. Most American liberal scholars reject these criticisms, however, questioning the extent of his impact upon the "Fundamental Constitution" and his detractors' interpretations of his work in general.
Theory of value and property
Locke uses the word property in both broad and narrow senses. In a broad sense, it covers a wide range of human interests and aspirations; more narrowly, it refers to material goods. He argues that property is a natural right and it is derived from labor.
Locke believed that ownership of
propertyis created by the application of labor. In addition, property precedes government and government cannot "dispose of the estates of the subjects arbitrarily." Karl Marxlater critiqued Locke's theory of property in his social theory.
Locke's political theory was founded on
social contracttheory. Unlike Thomas Hobbes, Locke believed that human natureis characterized by reason and tolerance. Like Hobbes, Locke believed that human nature allowed men to be selfish. This is apparent with the introduction of currency. In a natural state all people were equal and independent, and everyone had a natural right to defend his “life, health, liberty, or possessions.” Like Hobbes Locke assumed that the sole right to defend in the state of nature was not enough, so people established a civil societyto resume conflicts in civil way with a help from government in a state of society. However, Locke never refers to Hobbes by name [because Hobbes was not available in libraries due to his presence on the index librorum prohibitorum] and may instead have been responding to other writers of the day. [Skinner, Quentin "Visions of Politics". Cambridge.] Locke also advocated governmental separation of powersand believed that revolution is not only a right but an obligation in some circumstances. These ideas would come to have profound influence on the Constitution of the United Statesand its Declaration of Independence.
Limits to accumulation
Labor creates property, but it also does contain limits to its accumulation: man’s capacity to produce and man’s capacity to consume. According to Locke, unused property is waste and an offense against nature. However, with the introduction of “durable” goods, men could exchange their excessive perishable goods for goods that would last longer and thus not offend the natural law. The introduction of money marks the culmination of this process. Money makes possible the unlimited accumulation of property without causing waste through spoilage. He also includes gold or silver as money because they may be “hoarded up without injury to anyone,” since they do not spoil or decay in the hands of the possessor. The introduction of money eliminates the limits of accumulation. Locke stresses that inequality has come about by tacit agreement on the use of money, not by the social contract establishing civil society or the law of land regulating property. Locke is aware of a problem posed by unlimited accumulation but does not consider it his task. He just implies that government would function to moderate the conflict between the unlimited accumulation of property and a more nearly equal distribution of wealth and does not say which principles that government should apply to solve this problem. However, not all elements of his thought form a consistent whole. For example, labor theory of value of the
Two Treatises of Governmentstands side by side with the demand-and-supply theory developed in a letter he wrote titled "Some Considerations on the Consequences of the Lowering of Interest and the Raising of the Value of Money". Moreover, Locke anchors property in labor but in the end upholds the unlimited accumulation of wealth.
Locke on price theory
Locke’s general theory of value and price is a
supply and demandtheory, which was set out in a letter to a Member of Parliamentin 1691, titled "Some Considerations on the Consequences of the Lowering of Interest and the Raising of the Value of Money". [John Locke (1691) [http://www.marxists.org/reference/subject/economics/locke/contents.htm "Some Considerations on the consequences of the Lowering of Interest and the Raising of the Value of Money"] ] Supply is quantity and demand is rent. “The price of any commodity rises or falls by the proportion of the number of buyer and sellers.” and “that which regulates the price... [of goods] is nothing else but their quantity in proportion to their rent.” The quantity theory of money forms a special case of this general theory. His idea is based on “money answers all things” (Ecclesiastes) or “rent of money is always sufficient, or more than enough,” and “varies very little…” Regardless of whether the demand for money is unlimited or constant, Locke concludes that as far as money is concerned, the demand is exclusively regulated by its quantity. He also investigates the determinants of demand and supply. For supply, goods in general are considered valuable because they can be exchanged, consumed and they must be scarce. For demand, goods are in demand because they yield a flow of income. Locke develops an early theory of capitalization, such as land, which has value because “by its constant production of saleable commodities it brings in a certain yearly income.” Demand for money is almost the same as demand for goods or land; it depends on whether money is wanted as medium of exchange or as loanable funds. For medium of exchange “money is capable by exchange to procure us the necessaries or conveniences of life.” For loanable funds, “it comes to be of the same nature with land by yielding a certain yearly income … or interest.”
Locke distinguishes two functions of
money, as a "counter" to measure value, and as a "pledge" to lay claim to goods. He believes that silver and gold, as opposed to paper money, are the appropriate currency for international transactions. Silver and gold, he says, are treated to have equal value by all of humanity and can thus be treated as a pledge by anyone, while the value of paper money is only valid under the government which issues it.
Locke argues that a country should seek a favorable
balance of trade, lest it fall behind other countries and suffer a loss in its trade. Since the world money stock grows constantly, a country must constantly seek to enlarge its own stock. Locke develops his theory of foreign exchanges, in addition to commodity movements, there are also movements in country stock of money, and movements of capital determine exchange rates. The latter is less significant and less volatile than commodity movements. As for a country’s money stock, if it is large relative to that of other countries, it will cause the country’s exchange to rise above par, as an export balance would do.
He also prepares estimates of the
cashrequirements for different economic groups (landholders, laborers and brokers). In each group the cash requirements are closely related to the length of the pay period. He argues the brokers – middlemen – whose activities enlarge the monetary circuit and whose profits eat into the earnings of laborers and landholders, had a negative influence on both one's personal and the public economy that they supposedly contributed to.
Locke defines the self as "that conscious thinking thing, (whatever substance, made up of whether spiritual, or material, simple, or compounded, it matters not) which is sensible, or conscious of pleasure and pain, capable of happiness or misery, and so is concerned for itself, as far as that consciousness extends". [Locke, John. "An Essay Concerning Human Understanding". Ed. Roger Woolhouse.
New York: Penguin Books(1997), p. 307.] He does not, however, ignore "substance", writing that "the body too goes to the making the man." [Locke, "Essay", p. 306.] The Lockean self is therefore a self-aware and self-reflective consciousness that is fixed in a body.
In his "Essay", Locke explains the gradual unfolding of this conscious mind. Arguing against both the Augustinian view of man as originally sinful and the Cartesian position, which holds that man innately knows basic logical propositions, Locke posits an "empty" mind, a "tabula rasa", which is shaped by experience;
sensations and reflections being the two sources of all our ideas. [The American International Encyclopedia, J.J. Little Company, New York 1954, Volume 9.] Locke's " Some Thoughts Concerning Education" is an outline on how to educate this mind: he expresses the belief that education maketh the man, or, more fundamentally, that the mind is an "empty cabinet", with the statement, "I think I may say that of all the men we meet with, nine parts of ten are what they are, good or evil, useful or not, by their education." [Locke, John. "Some Thoughts Concerning Education and Of the Conduct of the Understanding". Eds. RuthW. Grant and Nathan Tarcov. Indianapolis: Hackett Publishing Co., Inc. (1996), p. 10.]
Locke also wrote that "the little and almost insensible impressions on our tender infancies have very important and lasting consequences." [Locke, "Some Thoughts", 10.] He argued that the "associations of ideas" that one makes when young are more important than those made later because they are the foundation of the self: they are, put differently, what first mark the "tabula rasa". In his "Essay", in which is introduced both of these concepts, Locke warns against, for example, letting "a foolish maid" convince a child that "goblins and sprites" are associated with the night for "darkness shall ever afterwards bring with it those frightful ideas, and they shall be so joined, that he can no more bear the one than the other." [Locke, "Essay", 357.]
"Associationism", as this theory would come to be called, exerted a powerful influence over eighteenth-century thought, particularly educational theory, as nearly every educational writer warned parents not to allow their children to develop negative associations. It also led to the development of
psychologyand other new disciplines with David Hartley's attempt to discover a biological mechanism for associationism in his " Observations on Man" (1749).
List of major works
A Letter Concerning Toleration"
**(1690) "A Second Letter Concerning Toleration"
**(1692) "A Third Letter for Toleration"
Two Treatises of Government"
An Essay Concerning Human Understanding"
Some Thoughts Concerning Education"
*(1695) "The Reasonableness of Christianity, as Delivered in the Scriptures"
**(1695) "A Vindication of the Reasonableness of Christianity"
Major unpublished or posthumous manuscripts
*(1660) "First Tract of Government" (or "the English Tract")
*("c."1662) "Second Tract of Government" (or "the Latin Tract")
*(1664) "Questions Concerning the Law of Nature" (definitive Latin text, with facing accurate English trans. in Robert Horwitz et al., eds., John Locke, "Questions Concerning the Law of Nature", Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1990).
*(1667) "Essay Concerning Toleration"
Of the Conduct of the Understanding"
*(1707) "A Paraphrase and Notes on the Epistles of St. Paul"
*Ashcraft, Richard, 1986. "Revolutionary Politics & Locke's Two Treatises of Government." Princeton: Princeton University Press. (Discusses the relationship between Locke's philosophy and his political activities.)
*Ayers, Michael R., 1991. "Locke. Epistemology & Ontology" Routledge (The standard work on Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding.)
*Bailyn, Bernard, 1992 (1967). "The Ideological Origins of the American Revolution". Harvard Uni. Press. (Discusses the influence of Locke and other thinkers upon the American Revolution and on subsequent American political thought.)
G. A. Cohen, 1995. 'Marx and Locke on Land and Labour', in his "Self-Ownership, Freedom and Equality", Oxford University Press.
*Cox, Richard, "Locke on War and Peace", Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1960. (A discussion of Locke's theory of international relations.)
*Chappell, Vere, ed., 19nn. "The Cambridge Companion to Locke". Cambridge Uni. Press.
*Dunn, John, 1984. "Locke". Oxford Uni. Press. (A succinct introduction.)
*------, 1969. "The Political Thought of John Locke: An Historical Account of the Argument of the "Two Treatises of Government". Cambridge Uni. Press. (Introduced the interpretation which emphasises the theological element in Locke's political thought.)
*Macpherson. C. B. "The Political Theory of Possessive Individualism: Hobbes to Locke" (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1962). (Establishes the deep affinity from Hobbes to Harrington, the Levellers, and Locke through to nineteenth-century utilitarianism).
*Pangle, Thomas, "The Spirit of Modern Republicanism: The Moral Vision of the American Founders and the Philosophy of Locke" (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1988; paperback ed., 1990), 334 pages. (Challenges Dunn's, Tully's, Yolton's, and other conventional readings.)
Strauss, Leo, "Natural Right and History", chap. 5B (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1953). (Argues from a non-Marxist point of view for a deep affinity between Hobbes and Locke.)
Strauss, Leo, "Locke's Doctrine of Natural law," "American Political Science Review" 52 (1958) 490–501. (A critique of W. von Leyden's edition of Locke's unpublished writings on natural law.)
*Tully, James, 1980. "A Discourse on Property : John Locke and his Adversaries" Cambridge Uni. Press
*Waldron, Jeremy, 2002. "God, Locke and Equality". Cambridge Uni. Press.
*Yolton, J. W., ed., 1969. "John Locke: Problems and Perspectives". Cambridge Uni. Press.
*Zuckert, Michael, "Launching Liberalism: On Lockean Political Philosophy". Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas.
*"Locke Studies", appearing annually, publishes scholarly work on John Locke.
Contributions to liberal theory
*Locke's theory of consciousness as the basis of personal identity
Polish brethren- the religious group, whose ideas were incorporated into Locke's theories
*cite book|last=Moseley|first=Alexander|year=2007|title=John Locke: Continuum Library of Educational Thought|publisher=Continuum|id=ISBN 0-8264-8405-0
*cite book|last=Robinson|first=Dave|coauthors=Judy Groves|year=2003|title=Introducing Political Philosophy|publisher=Icon Books|id=ISBN 1-84046-450-X
*cite book|last=Rousseau|first=George S.|year=2004|title=Nervous Acts: Essays on Literature, Culture and Sensibility|publisher=Palgrave Macmillan|id=ISBN 1-4039-3453-3
*gutenberg author|id=John+Locke+(1632-1704) | name=John Locke
* [http://onlinebooks.library.upenn.edu/webbin/book/search?amode=start&author=Locke,%20John Links to online books by John Locke]
*"The Works of John Locke"
** [http://socserv2.mcmaster.ca/~econ/ugcm/3ll3/locke/index.html 1823 Edition, 10 Volumes on PDF files, and additional resources]
** [http://oll.libertyfund.org/index.php?option=com_staticxt&staticfile=show.php%3Fperson=131&Itemid=28 1824 Edition, 9 volumes in multiple formats]
* [http://www.libraries.psu.edu/tas/locke/mss/index.html John Locke Manuscripts]
* [http://www.earlymoderntexts.com/f_locke.html Updated versions of "Essay Concerning Human Understanding" and "Second Treatise of Government"] , edited by Jonathan Bennett
*sep entry|locke|John Locke|William Uzgalis|2007-05-05
* [http://mind.ucsd.edu/syllabi/99_00/Empiricism/Readings/Encyc_Phil/Locke.html Macmillan Encyclopedia of Philosophy entry on Locke]
* [http://www.libraries.psu.edu/tas/locke/index.html John Locke Bibliography]
* [http://thegreatdebate.org.uk/LockeEpistem.html John Locke’s Theory of Knowledge] by Caspar Hewett
* [http://www.digitallockeproject.nl/ The Digital Locke Project]
* [http://www.npg.org.uk/live/search/person.asp?LinkID=mp02773 Portraits of Locke]
* [http://www.epistemelinks.com/Main/Philosophers.aspx?PhilCode=Lock Locke links]
*A complex and positive answer to question [http://www.independent.org/pdf/tir/tir_01_4_huyler.pdf Was Locke a Liberal?] - by Jerome Huyler
SHORT DESCRIPTION=English philosopher
DATE OF BIRTH=birth date|1632|8|29|mf=y
PLACE OF BIRTH=
Wrington, Somerset, England
DATE OF DEATH=death date|1704|10|28|mf=y
PLACE OF DEATH=
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John Locke — (Porträt von Godfrey Kneller, 1697) John Locke [dʒɒn lɒk] (* 29. August 1632 in Wrington bei Bristol; † 28. Oktober 1704 in Oates, Essex) war ein einflussreicher englischer Philosoph und Vordenker der Aufkl … Deutsch Wikipedia
John Locke — «Locke» redirige aquí. Para otras acepciones, véase Locke (desambiguación). John Locke, por Herman Verelst. John Locke (Wrington, 29 de agosto de 1632 Essex, 28 de octubre de 1704) fue un pensador inglés considerado el … Wikipedia Español
John Locke — (nacido el 29 de agosto de 1632 en Wrington, Somerset, Inglaterra y fallecido el 28 de octubre de 1704 en Oates, Essex) fue un pensador y está considerado el padre del liberalismo … Enciclopedia Universal
John Locke — Pour l’article homonyme, voir John Locke (homonymie). John Locke Philosophe anglais Époque moderne … Wikipédia en Français
John Locke — noun English empiricist philosopher who believed that all knowledge is derived from sensory experience (1632 1704) (Freq. 1) • Syn: ↑Locke • Instance Hypernyms: ↑philosopher * * * John Locke [ … Useful english dictionary
John Locke — ➡ Locke * * * … Universalium
John Locke — Error No hay un solo error que no haya tenido sus seguidores. Felicidad La necesidad de perseguir la verdadera dicha es el fundamento de la libertad. Propiedad Donde no hay propiedad no hay injuria … Diccionario de citas
John Locke — (1632 1704) English philosopher and political theorist (author of Essay Concerning Human Understanding ) … English contemporary dictionary
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