Psychologia: or, an account of the nature of the rational soul. In two parts. The first; being an essay towards establishing the receiv'd doctrine, of an Immaterial and consequently immortal substance, united to human body, upon sufficient grounds of reason. The second, a vindication of that receiv'd and establish'd doctrine, against a late book, call'd, Second thoughts, &c. wherein all the authors pretended demonstrations to the contrary, as well philosophical and rational, as scriptural, are fully refuted; together with occasional remarks on his way of reasoning. To which is annex'd, a brief confutation of his whole hypothesis. By John Broughton, M. A. Chaplain to his Grace the Duke of Marlborough.
- Broughton, John, 1673 or 1674-1720.
The grand essay: or, a vindication of reason, and religion, against impostures of philosophy Proving according to those Ideas and Conceptions of Things Human Understanding is capable of forming to it self. 1. That the Existence of any Immaterial Substance is a Philosophic Imposture, and impossible to be conceived. 2. That all Matter has Originally created in it, a principle of Internal, or Self-Motion. 3. That Matter and Motion must be the Foundation of Thought in Men and Brutes. To which is added, A brief answer to Mr. Broughton's Physcholo. &c. By W.C. M.D. C.M. L.C.
- Coward, William, 1657?-1725.