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admitted againſt alſo appears arbitrary authority becauſe beſt body caſe certainly character Charles civil common conduct conſent conſidered conſtitution continue court crown Dean edit England Engliſh equal Eſq eſtabliſhed evident evil firſt force friends give given Henry himſelf hiſtory houſe human Hume idea intereſts John judges juſt juſtice kind king kingdom laſt late laws legiſlative letters liberty lived Locke Locke's lord mankind means ment moſt muſt nature neceſſary never obſerved opinion parliament paſſage Patriot perſons political preſent prince principles probably proper reaſon reign religion rendered repreſentation repreſentatives reſpect ſaid ſame ſays ſecurity ſeems ſentiments ſhall Shebbeare ſhould ſociety ſome ſpeaking ſtate Street ſubject ſuch ſufficient ſupport ſuppoſed ſyſtem themſelves theſe thing Thomas thoſe thought tion truth Tucker tyranny uſe views whole whoſe writer
Page 410 - Or man, or woman. Yet I argue not Against Heaven's hand or will, nor bate a jot Of heart or hope ; but still bear up and steer Right onward.
Page 116 - ... being rightfully possessed of great power and riches, exceedingly beyond the greatest part of the sons of Adam, is so far from being an excuse, much less a reason, for rapine and oppression, which the endamaging another without authority is, that it is a great aggravation of it.
Page 124 - The reason why men enter into society is the preservation of their property; and the end why they choose and authorize a legislative is that there may be laws made and rules set as guards and fences to the properties of all the members of the society, to limit the power and moderate the dominion of every part and member of the society...
Page 121 - For it being but the joint power of every member of the society given up to that person or assembly which is legislator, it can be no more than those persons had in a state of Nature before they entered into society, and gave it up to the community.
Page 129 - But if a long train of abuses, prevarications, and artifices, all tending the same way, make the design visible to the people, and they cannot but feel what they lie under, and see whither they are going...
Page 17 - ... reason has left it, may lead, we may be satisfied, when we see the bare name of a town, of which there remains not so much as the ruins, where scarce so much housing as a...
Page 55 - It is true that whatever engagements or promises any one has made for himself, he is under the obligation of them, but cannot by any compact whatsoever bind his children or posterity. For his son, when a man, being altogether as free as the father, any act of the father can no more give away the liberty of the son than it can of anybody else.
Page 410 - This thought might lead me through the world's vain mask Content though blind, had I no better guide.
Page 35 - a liberty for every one to do what he lists, to live as he pleases, and not to be tied by any laws"; but freedom of men under government is to have a standing rule to live by, common to every one of that society and made by the legislative power erected in it, a liberty to follow my own will in all things where the rule prescribes not, and not to be subject to the inconstant, uncertain, unknown, arbitrary will of another man; as freedom of nature is to be under no other restraint but the law of nature.