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" 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... "
Jura Anglorum: The Rights of Englishmen - Page 26
by Francis Plowden - 1792 - 620 pages
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The Multicultural Riddle: Rethinking National, Ethnic, and Religious Identities

Gerd Baumann, Lecturer in Social Anthropology Gerd Baumann - Social Science - 1999 - 177 pages
...treatise, The Rights of Man (1791(, Tom Paine argued in a deliberately multicultural way: "Every history of the creation, and every traditionary account, whether from the lettered or the unlettered world, however they may vary in their opinion or belief of certain particulars, all...
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From Expectation to Experience: Essays on Law and Legal Education

James Boyd White - Education - 2000 - 208 pages
...Thomas Paine, The Rights of Man, Everyman's Library ed. (New York: Dutton, 1969), 42: "Every history of the creation, and every traditionary account, whether...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...
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Paine: Political Writings

Thomas Paine - History - 2000 - 347 pages
...by the same rule that every individual is born equal in rights with his contemporary. Every history of the creation, and every traditionary account, whether...opinion or belief of certain particulars, all agree in establishing one point, the unity of man; by which I mean that man is all of one degree, and consequently...
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Citizen Paine: Thomas Paine's Thoughts on Man, Government, Society, and Religion

Thomas Paine - Biography & Autobiography - 2002 - 258 pages
...themselves between, and presumptuously working to unmake man. Rights of Man, I, 1791 Every history of the creation, and every traditionary account, whether...opinion or belief of certain particulars, all agree in establishing one point, the unity of man; by which I mean that man is all of one degree, and consequently...
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William Blake and the Impossible History of the 1790s

Saree Makdisi - Literary Criticism - 2003 - 394 pages
...argument without explicit reference to Harrington, the similarity is hardly a coincidence: Every history of the creation, and every traditionary account, whether...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...
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Human Nature: Fact and Fiction: Literature, Science and Human Nature

Robin Headlam Wells, Johnjoe McFadden - Social Science - 2006 - 200 pages
...concept of human rights based on a universal core of essential humanity when he wrote: Every history of the creation, and every traditionary account, whether...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,...
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