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      §23. To which we may add, That when Men, so instructed, are
grown up, and reflect on their own Minds, they cannot find any
thing more ancient there, than those Opinions, which were taught
them, before their Memory began to keep a Register of their
Actions, or date the time, when any new thing appeared to them;
and therefore make no scruple to conclude, That those Propositions, of
whose knowledge they can find in themselves no original, were certainly the
impress of God and Nature upon their Minds; and not taught them by
any one else. These they entertain and submit to, as many do to
their Parents, with Veneration; not because it is natural; nor do
Children do it, where they are not so taught; but because, having
been always so educated, and having no remembrance of the
beginning of this Respect, they think it is natural.
Locke Hum I, 3, §23, p. 82