* Beautifully illustrated with images relating to Locke’s life and works
* Concise introductions to the major works
* All the treatises, with individual contents tables
* Features rare essays appearing for the first time in digital publishing
* Images of how the books were first published, giving your eReader a taste of the original texts
* Excellent formatting of the texts
* Features Locke’s rare poetry – first time in digital print
* Includes Locke’s letters - spend hours exploring the author’s personal correspondence
* Features two biographies - discover Locke’s literary life
* Scholarly ordering of texts into chronological order and literary genres
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AN ESSAY CONCERNING HUMAN UNDERSTANDING
A LETTER CONCERNING TOLERATION, 1689
A SECOND LETTER CONCERNING TOLERATION
A THIRD LETTER FOR TOLERATION
A FOURTH LETTER FOR TOLERATION
TWO TREATISES OF GOVERNMENT
SOME CONSIDERATIONS ON THE CONSEQUENCES OF THE LOWERING OF INTEREST AND THE RAISING OF THE VALUE OF MONEY
FURTHER CONSIDERATIONS CONSIDERING RAISING THE VALUE OF MONEY
SHORT OBSERVATIONS ON A PRINTED PAPER, ENTITLED FOR ENCOURAGING THE COINAGE OF SILVER MONEY IN ENGLAND, AND AFTER FOR KEEPING IT THERE
SOME THOUGHTS CONCERNING EDUCATION
THE REASONABLENESS OF CHRISTIANITY, AS DELIVERED IN THE SCRIPTURES
A VINDICATION OF THE REASONABLENESS OF CHRISTIANITY
A SECOND VINDICATION OF THE REASONABLENESS OF CHRISTIANITY
A PARAPHRASE AND NOTES ON THE EPISTLES OF ST. PAUL TO THE GALATIANS, 1 AND 2 CORINTHIANS, ROMANS, EPHESIANS
SOME THOUGHTS ON THE CONDUCT OF THE UNDERSTANDING
MISCELLANEOUS LETTERS OF JOHN LOCKE
THE POEMS OF JOHN LOCKE
THE LIFE OF JOHN LOCKE BY PIERRE DES MAIZEAUX
JOHN LOCKE BY LESLIE STEPHEN
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Sir Angus McCurdie, the eminent physicist, scowled at the two others beneath his heavy black eyebrows.
"I'm going to a God-forsaken place in Cornwall called Trehenna," said he.
"That's odd; so am I," croaked Professor Biggleswade. He was a little, untidy man with round spectacles, a fringe of greyish beard and a weak, rasping voice, and he knew more of Assyriology than any man, living or dead. A flippant pupil once remarked that the Professor's face was furnished with a Babylonic cuneiform in lieu of features.
"People called Deverill, at Foulis Castle?" asked Sir Angus.
"Yes," replied Professor Biggleswade.
"How curious! I am going to the Deverills, too," said the third man.