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2dly abfolute abfurd againſt alfo almoſt alſo Anfwer antient Barons becauſe beſt Boroughs Cafe Caufe Cauſe CICERO Circumftance Civil Government Confent Confequence Confideration Conftitution Country Courſe Crown defirous Diftinction doth Eftate Election eſtabliſhed exprefs faid fame feems felves fent ferve feven feveral fhall fhort fhould fingle firft firſt fmall fome foon ftill fubmit fuch fufficient fuppofed furely Great-Britain hath Hiftory himſelf Honour Houſe human Inftance Intereft itſelf juft Juftice Kind King Knights laft Land Laws leaft leaſt leffer lefs Liberty likewife Liveries Lockian Lord Mafter Mankind ment moft MOLINEUX moſt muft muſt Nature neceffary nevertheleſs Number obferved Occafion Oppofition pafs Parliament Perfons pleaſe Poffeffion pofitive political Power prefent Profeffor Purpoſe Queſtion Reaſon refpect reft Repreſentatives Savages ſeems Senfe Senſe ſeveral Society Subject ſuch Syftem thefe themſelves theſe Thing thofe thoſe tion Tribes Ufurpation unalienable Rights uſed Vaffals vols voting whofe worfe
Page 68 - Thirdly, the supreme power cannot take from any man any part of his property without his own consent. For the preservation of property being the end of government, and that for which men enter into society, it necessarily supposes and requires that the people should have property, without which they must be...
Page 43 - 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 402 - Two foundations there are which bear up public societies ; the one, a natural inclination whereby all men desire sociable life and fellowship; the other, an order expressly or secretly agreed upon touching the manner of their union in living together.
Page 16 - The very idea of property, or right of any kind, is founded upon a regard to the general good of the society under whose protection it is enjoyed; and nothing is properly a man's own but what general rules, which have for their object the good of the whole, give to him.
Page 7 - Enjoyment, as any one under it; whether this his Possession be of Land, to him and his Heirs for ever, or a Lodging only for a Week; or whether it be barely travelling freely on the Highway; and in Effect, it reaches as far as the very being of any one within the Territories of that Government.
Page 7 - I say that every man that hath any possession or enjoyment of any part of the dominions of any government doth thereby give his tacit consent, and is as far forth obliged to obedience to the laws of that government during such enjoyment as any one under it...
Page 5 - ... 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.
Page 405 - And to be commanded we do consent, when that society whereof we are part hath at any time before consented, without revoking the same after by the like universal agreement. Wherefore as any man's deed past is good as long as himself continueth ; so the act of a public society of men done five hundred years sithence standeth as theirs who presently are of the same societies, because corporations are immortal ; we were then alive...