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according action administration American appear attempt authority became become body called century CHAPTER citizens civil classes commands common conduct Constitution continued co÷peration courts custom definite democracy democratic despotic destroy determinate difference direct effect enforced England English Europe exercise existence expression fact federal followed force France give hand Henry higher History important independent Indian individual institutions involved justice king land less liberty limited live matter means ment methods moral nations nature never observed opinion organized origin party persons political positive practice President principles punishment question READING reason recognized relation respect rest result rules sanction Schouler sense sentiment slaves social society sovereign sovereignty Swiss tends thing tion true United voluntary whole World
Pagina 576 - The next instrumentality by which the adaptation of law to social wants is carried on I call Equity, meaning by that word any body of rules existing by the side of the original civil law, founded on distinct principles and claiming incidentally to supersede the civil law in virtue of a superior sanctity inherent in those principles.
Pagina 700 - International law sary to law consists in certain rules of conduct which modern civilized states regard as being binding on them in their relations with one another with a force comparable in nature and degree to that binding the conscientious person to obey the laws of his country, and which they also regard as being enforceable by appropriate means in case of infringement.
Pagina 616 - And can the liberties of a nation be thought secure when we have removed their only firm basis, a conviction in the minds of the people that these liberties are of the gift of God?
Pagina 566 - ... of any other, an absolute power over the lives, liberties, and estates of the people ; by this breach of trust they forfeit the power the people had put into their hands for quite contrary ends, and it devolves to the people, who have a right to resume their original liberty, and by the establishment of a new legislative (such as they shall think fit); provide for their own safety and security, which is the end for which they are in society.
Pagina 560 - As it is atheism and blasphemy to dispute what God can do," said James, " so it is presumption and a high contempt in a subject to dispute what a King can do, or to say that a King cannot do this or that.
Pagina 566 - ... whenever the legislators endeavour to take away and destroy the property of the people, or to reduce them to slavery under arbitrary power, they put themselves into a state of war with the people, who are thereupon absolved from any farther obedience, and are left to the common refuge which God hath provided for all men against force and violence.
Pagina 560 - The book was suppressed on the remonstrance of the House of Commons, but the party of passive obedience grew fast. A few years before the death of James, the University of Oxford decreed solemnly that "it was in no case lawful for subjects to make use of force against their princes, or to appear offensively or defensively in the field against them.
Pagina 560 - It is atheism and blasphemy to dispute what God can do; good Christians content themselves with his will revealed in his Word; so it is presumption and high contempt in a subject to dispute what a king can do; or to say that a king cannot do this or that; but rest in that which is the king's will revealed in his law.
Pagina 664 - ... till he reached a certain little pit, and that as he stood over the pit and was about to fall into it the other warned him. Then the townsmen being moved with pity, made a covenant with the Earl that they should give him threepence yearly for each house in the High Street that had a gable, on condition that he should grant to them that the twenty-four jurors who were in Leicester from ancient times should from that time forward discuss and decide all pleas they might have among themselves.
Pagina 742 - We have no title, I have no inclination, to murmur at the prospect. If she acquires it, she will make the acquisition by the right of the strongest ; but, in this instance, the strongest means the best. She will probably become what we are now, the...