A treatise of human nature: being an attempt to introduce the experimental method of reasoning into moral subjects. ... [pt.3]
Hume, David, 1711-1776.
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  • PART I. Of virtue and vice in general.
    • SECT. I. MORAL distinctions not deriv'd from reason.
    • SECT. II. Moral distinctions deriv'd from a moral sense.
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  • PART II.Of justice and injustice.
    • SECT. I. Justice, whether a natural or artificial virtue.
    • SECT. II. Of the origin of justice and property.
    • SECT. III. Of the rules that determine property.
    • SECT. IV. Of the transference of pro∣perty by consent.
    • SECT. V. Of the obligation of promises.
    • SECT. VI. Some farther reflections con∣cerning justice and inju∣stice.
    • SECT. VII. Of the origin of government.
    • SECT. VIII. Of the source of allegiance.
    • SECT. IX. Of the measures of allegi∣ance.
    • SECT. X. Of the objects of allegiance.
    • SECT. XI. Of the laws of nations.
    • SECT. XII. Of chastity and modesty.
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  • PART III. Of the other virtues and vices.
    • SECT. I. Of the origin of the natural virtues and vices.
    • SECT. II. Of greatness of mind.
    • SECT. III. Of goodness and benevolence.
    • SECT. IV. Of natural abilities.
    • SECT. V. Some farther reflections con∣cerning the natural virtues.
    • SECT. VI. Conclusion of this book.