"But this is the great Difficulty, What the Voice and Sense of Nature is; which if it signify any Thing, must signify some Natural and Inbred Knowledge; which is exploded as a ridiculous Conceit by some great and profound Philosophers of our Age; who will allow no Innate Knowledge, but assert the Soul to be a Rasa Tabula, White Paper, whereon nothing is written, but is capable of any Impressions, and must receive all from without: That nothing is in the Understanding, but what enters by the Senses; which is the old Atheistick Hypothesis, which banishes original Mind and Wisdom out of the World, makes the Mind younger than Matter, later than the making of the World, and therefore not the Maker of it"
— Sherlock, William (1639/40-1707)
(pp. 74-5 in 1760; Cf. p. 124 in 1704)
Sherlock, William. A Discourse Concerning the Happiness of Good Men, and the Punishment of the Wicked, in the Next World. (London: Printed for W. Rogers, 1704). <Link to ESTC>
Also found searching in ECCO: A Discourse Concerning the Happiness of Good Men, and the Punishment of the Wicked, in the Next World, &c., 6th ed. (London: Printed for J. Walthoe, D. Browne, C. Hitch and L. Hawes, J. Clarke, J. Hinton [and 11 others], 1760).