Haku Kuvahaku Maps Play YouTube Gmail Drive Kalenteri Lisää »
Kirjaudu sisään
Teokset Teokset 1 - 10 / 17 haulle Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all government.....
" Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all government. A free constitution of government, and a good constitution of government, are, therefore, different expressions for the same idea. "
History of the Revolution in England in 1688, comprising a view of the Reign ... - Sivu 38
tekijä(t) James Mackintosh - 1884 - 403 sivua
Koko teos - Tietoja tästä kirjasta

Remarks on the use and abuse of some political terms

sir George Cornewall Lewis (2nd bart.) - 1832
...liberty ; which consists not in having a just master, but in having no master at all;"* a condition and a good constitution of government, are therefore different expressions for the same idea." — On the Law of Nature and Nations, p. 60. However, one who thought with Hobbes that absolute monarchy...

History of the Revolution in England in 1688, Nide 1

Sir James Mackintosh - 1834 - 403 sivua
...governments, those which guard it most perfectly are, by way of eminence, called free. Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all government....enforce. But some commonwealths are so happy as to he founded on a principle of much more refined and provident wisdom The subjects of such commonwealths...

History of the revolution in England in 1688, comprising a view of the reign ...

James Mackintosh (sir.) - 1834
...governments, those which guard it most perfectly are, by way of eminence, called free. Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all government....manifest interest of the sovereign to enforce. But gome commonwealths are so happy as to be founded on a principle of much more refined and provident...

A Discourse on the Study of the Law of Nature and Nations

Sir James Mackintosh, J. G. Marvin - 1843 - 103 sivua
...those which guard it most perfectly, are, by way of eminence, called free. Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all government....distinction, however, soon presents itself. In most civilized states the subject is tolerably protected against gross injustice from his fellows by impartial...

A Discourse on the Study of the Law of Nature and Nations

Sir James Mackintosh - 1843 - 103 sivua
...expressions for the same idea. Another material distinction, however, soon presents itself. In most civilized states the subject is tolerably protected against...the sovereign to enforce. But some commonwealths are 1 I have never pretended to offer this description of liberty as a logical definition. According to...

The Miscellaneous Works of the Right Honourable Sir James Mackintosh: Three ...

Sir James Mackintosh - 1846 - 596 sivua
...those which guard it most perfectly, are by the way of eminence called "free." Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all government....material distinction, however, soon presents itself. 1л most civilized state? the subject is tolerably protected against gross injustice from his fellows...

The Miscellaneous Works of the Right Honourable Sir James Mackintosh: Three ...

Sir James Mackintosh - 1848 - 580 sivua
...those which guard it most perfectly, are by the way of eminence called " free." Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all government....distinction, however, soon presents itself. In most civilized states the subject is tolerably protected against gross injustice from his fellows by impartial...

Miscellaneous Works

Sir James Mackintosh - 1858
...the same idea. Another material distinction, however, soon presents itself. In most civilized slates the subject is tolerably protected against gross injustice...sovereign to enforce : but some commonwealths are eo happy as to be founded on a principle oí much more refined and provident wisdom. The subjects of...

Miscellaneous Works of Sir James Mackintoch

Sir James Mackintosh - 1871 - 596 sivua
...called " free." Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all government. Л free constitution of government and a good constitution...distinction, however, soon presents itself. In most civilized states the subject is tolerably protected against gross injustice from his fellows by impartial...

Remarks on the Use and Abuse of Some Political Terms

Sir Roland Knyvet Wilson - 1877 - 198 sivua
...eminence called free. Such governments attain most completely the end which is common to all governments. A free constitution of government, and a good constitution...therefore different expressions for the same idea.' On, the Lam of Nature and Nations, p. 60. However, one who thought with Hobbes that absolute monarchy...




  1. Oma kirjastoni
  2. Ohjeet
  3. Tarkennettu haku kirjat-palvelussa
  4. Lataa ePub
  5. Lataa PDF