This first octavo edition of John Locke's Works has set the pattern for all subsequent English Works editions until the present time. It contains all the famous philosophical writings, as well as a life of the author based on that of Le Clerc but using a large number of unpublished letters. For the first time all correspondence is placed together, and the non-correspondence items in Desmaizeaux's Collection are repositioned to follow the relevant works. Set in context with a new introduction by Locke scholar John Yolton, this edition remains the preferred choice for many academics today.
Life of the Author
An Essay concerning Human Understanding, to the End of Book III. Chap. VI
An Essay concerning Human Understanding concluded.
Of the Conduct of the Understanding
A Letter to the Right Rev Edward Lord Bishop of Worcester, concerning some Passages relating to Mr.Locke's Essay of Human Understanding, in a late Discourse of his Lordship's in Vindication of the Trinity.
Mr Locke's Reply to the Bishop of Worcester's answer to his Letter.
Some Considerations of the Consequences of lowering the Interest, and raising the Value of Money.
Two Treaties of Government.
A letter concerning Toleration, being a Translation of the Epistola de Tolerantia
The Reasonableness of Christianity, as delivered in the Scriptures.
A Paraphrase and Notes on the Epistles of St. Paul to the Galatians, I and II Corinthians, Romans and Ephesians.
Some Thoughts concerning Education.
A Discourse of Miracles.
Continuation of familiar Letters between Mr. Locke and several of his friends.