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adoption againſt alfo alter ancient appears attempt authority becauſe binding bishops body cafe called church civil clergy confent confequently confider conftitution continue courts crown direct doctrine duty effects election England equally eſtabliſhment executive faid fame fays fhall fhould firſt fociety fome force fovereign fpiritual ftate fubject fubmit fuch fupreme give given granted ground hands hath head himſelf houſe human individual itſelf judge judgment jurifdiction king king's kingdom land liberty lords majority manner matter means ment minds moft moſt muſt nature never obferved obligation opinion original parliament particular party peers perfon political prefent prerogative prince principles privileges prove reafon realm reign religion religious reprefentatives Roman Rome ſtate taken temporal thefe themſelves theſe thing thofe thoſe tion true truth VIII whole
PÓgina 484 - ... an infringement or privation of the civil rights which belong to individuals, considered merely as individuals; public wrongs, or crimes and misdemeanors, are a breach and violation of the public rights and duties due to the whole community, considered as a community, in its social aggregate capacity.
PÓgina 502 - Mr. Burke talks about what he calls an hereditary crown, as if it were some production of Nature ; or as if, like Time, it had a power to operate, not only independently, but in spite of man ; or as if it were a thing or a subject universally consented to. Alas ! it has none of those properties, but is the reverse of them all.
PÓgina 16 - To understand political power right and derive it from its original, we must consider what state all men are naturally in, and that is a state of perfect freedom to order their actions and dispose of their possessions and persons as they think fit, within the bounds of the law of nature, without asking leave or depending upon the will of any other man.
PÓgina 58 - For rulers are not a terror to good works, but to the evil. Wilt thou then not be afraid of the power ? Do that which is good, and thou shalt have praise of the same.
PÓgina 55 - Thus the law of nature stands as an eternal rule to all men, legislators as well as others. The rules that they make for other men's actions must, as well as their own, and other men's actions be conformable to the law of nature...
PÓgina 163 - I hope are sufficient to establish the throne of our great restorer, our present king William; to make good his title in the consent of the people ; which being the only one of all lawful governments, he has more fully and clearly than any prince in Christendom ; and to justify to the world the people of England, whose love of their just and natural rights, with their resolution to preserve them, saved the nation when it was on the very brink of slavery and ruin.
PÓgina 24 - Every history of the Creation, and every traditionary account. whether from the lettered or unlettered world. however they may vary in their opinion or belief of certain particulars. all agree in establishing one point. the unity of man: by which I mean that men are all of one degree. and consequently that all men are born equal. and with equal natural rights.
PÓgina 33 - For, when any number of men have, by the consent of every individual, made a community, they have thereby made that community one body, with a power to act as one body, which is only by the will and determination of the majority.
PÓgina 33 - ... by agreeing with other men to join and unite into a community for their comfortable, safe, and peaceable living one amongst another, in a secure enjoyment of their properties, and a greater security against any that are not of it. This any number of men may do, because it injures not the freedom of the rest; they are left as they were in the liberty of the state of nature.