Per una teoria giuridica dello Stato

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Guida Editori, 1998 - Political Science - 332 pages

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Contents

Section 13
165
Section 14
171
Section 15
173
Section 16
191
Section 17
215
Section 18
233
Section 19
247
Section 20
259

Section 9
97
Section 10
109
Section 11
123
Section 12
145
Section 21
263
Section 22
291
Section 23
305

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 296 - 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 — ie, to the will of God, of which that is a declaration; and the fundamental law of nature being the preservation of mankind, no human sanction can be good or valid against it.
Page 288 - Digest, 5: 226, 370. tation is essentially a judicial function but there has been a long controversy as to whether judges make law or merely apply it. The familiar saying of Bishop Hoadley, " Whoever hath an absolute authority to interpret any written or spoken laws, it -is he who is truly the law giver to all intents and purposes," points to the former view.81 The true distinction seems to depend upon the generality or concreteness of the interpretation.
Page 259 - Il n'est pas bon que celui qui fait les lois les exécute, ni que le corps du peuple détourne son attention des vues générales pour la donner aux objets particuliers.
Page 312 - Whoever hath an absolute authority to interpret any written or spoken laws, it is He who is truly the Law-Giver to all intents and purposes, and not the person who first wrote or spoke them ;" a fortiori, whoever hath an absolute authority not only to interpret the Law, but to say what the Law is, is truly the Law-Giver.
Page 67 - A curious thing about the ontological problem is its simplicity. It can be put in three Anglo-Saxon monosyllables: 'What is there?
Page 299 - ... to be disguised under the appearance of a restoration of long-lost legal rights.** Gradually from Roman sources filtered in the idea of a law of nature, in England spoken of as simply a law of (reason,29 which becomes confused in no clearly understood way with the customary law of the land; so that "to discern the law of reason from the law positive is very hard...
Page 299 - In every law positive well made is somewhat of the law of reason and of the law of God ; and to discern the law of God and the law of reason from the law positive is very hard.
Page 215 - Dichiarazione del 1789 afferma infatti che «ogni società nella quale la garanzia dei diritti non è assicurata e la separazione dei poteri determinata, non ha costituzione...
Page 11 - CARRÉ DE MALBERG, Contribution à la théorie générale de l'Etat, Paris, Sirey, 1922, réimpression CNRS, 1962, t.

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