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kings, i. 338. ii.66,448,449. Proceeding from malice, is
seldom or ever seen in pop-
of the Babylonians and One of the greatest that ever
other monarchies, ii. 357. was at Rome was appeased,
ting bounds to princes. ii 353. When justified by God and
tiquity of laws, ií. 401. Most natural to absolute mon-
Julius Cæsar slain in it, ii. 91. From Solomon's time the
To what some magistrates
Seneff, the battle of it, ii. 333.
our, ii. 437, 438.
commonwealth, i. 448. ii.
be bribed, ii. 296, 299. Shires, for inore ancient than
meant by them, iii. 225,
may be composed, ii. 371. nor, ii. 239. iii. 12, 13.
fell at the battle of Pharsa- 327, 373, 438. ii. 51, 437.
Often times arlvanced, i. 438.
No members of the civil so-
of England, iii. 359. Absolutely resign themselves
to the will of others, and
why, ii. 186, 187.
What states became so to
What tributes they are forced
men got above the law, ii. What denotes a slave, iii. 73,
slaves, iji. 130, 131.
of them began to govern
their virtue had no equals,
by it, i. 327, 352, 353, 365. tion, iii. 137.
laws of a country, ii. 176,
Often betray their masters in
Several cities in Italy made
against Cham and all his Always want fidelity or cour-
age, ii. 214.
tion, together with its ruin, the Syracusans, Spartans,
and Romans, ii. 385.
sion, ii. 90.
nificence, ii. 251.
His peaceable reign, ii. 252.
Moses, ii. 422.
rant, yet he was complained
His wisdom surpassed that of
oblige all to keep the laws competitions, i. 347.
Majesty, the extravagancy of
time, ii. 279.
Roman people, ii. 112.
must perpetually belong,
as many to fight for their Spain, had nothing save Milan,
marriage, ii. 224.
Spain hereditary, ij. 49. iii. Had king's before the times
of Hercules and Achilles,
hended all Spain, ii. 109. Sacrificed their lives in de-
of according to the humour 200.
pet for 880 years, ii. 205.
Hebrews, and what power
the name of being head of 356.
The poverty and simplicity
the Carthaginians and Ro- Their legislature was in the
by two lewd tyrants, ii. 223. Stability, the effect of good or-
reduced Naples, Sicily, the i. 384. jj. 86, 87.
subject to from the people, lute kingdoms, ii. 94, 253,
Not wanting in Venice, ii. 99.
abolished, iïi. 203.
Statues, from whom they receive
jij. 347. vide acts of par-
national, iii. 339.
of their kings, ii. 374. iii. i. 447.
Subjection, lineal, neveranciently
To the power however acquir-
from Thebes and Epirus to And protection are relatives,
restraint of liberty, ii. 183.
men, who endeavoured to
His opinion concerning tyran-
ny, ii. 155.
For aristocracy, ii. 156, 157,
to gain the favour of weak Xerxes, his folly in inflicting
and vicious princes, ii. 48. stripes upon the sea, i. 409.
der the best princes, iii. 202, 199.
fabulous story of him, ii.
which determine what is 360, 361. ii. 53.
can be no revenge, ii. 345. an ill testimony of it, ii.
Zimri, his title to the supreme
honour how acquired, i.
by Agesilaus a good and Zoroaster, supposed to be Ham,
A way of killing worse than laws grew innumerable, ii.
man, but the scourge of
the military, equally, con- mankind, iij. 79.
from Rome, i. 331. jïi. 170.
jussu populi, ii. 24.
murder, ii. 100, 124, 154,
How the people delivered
legislative and executive 141, 186, 187, 284, 285.
What followed from his being
'itary sword, ii. 24, 25. His counsel concerning the
crowns often determined heads of corn, ji. 265.
Taxes, upon what accounts to
by the parliament at Paris, the people, ii. 452.
use of to compel, iii. 375. their lords, iii. 293, 294.
miseries of his death, ii. 286, any but by virtue of a con-
tract, made either by him-
was any one in the world, 440.
Those of turpitude, how abol-
Of the commons, as ancient
as many of the nobilities,
count of Rome, i. 426. ii. of his Apologetics, ii. 471,
and treatise of Scapula, ii.
nobilitate felices, iji. 251.