Locke acknowledges a range of phenomena of memory, from habitual familiarity with commonplace objects to recollection of specific episodes in one’s personal history. In this chapter, I discuss different types of Lockean memory as well as the starting points on which Locke takes all remembering to be grounded. I aim to show, more particularly, how the first-person perspective is indispensable to Locke’s account of memory and how Locke is thinking about the possibility of veridical remembering.