— 398 —
      §11. A Man receives a sensible Injury from another, thinks on
the Man and that Action over and over, and by ruminating on them
strongly, or much in his Mind, so cements those two Ideas together,
that he makes them almost one; never thinks on the Man, but the
Pain and Displeasure he suffered comes into his Mind with it, so
that he scarce distinguishes them, but has as much an aversion for
the one as the other. Thus Hatreds are often begotten from slight
and almost innocent Occasions, and Quarrels propagated and con-
tinued in the World.
Locke Hum II, 33, §11, p. 398