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amongst ancient appear Assembly attempt authority become believe better body brought Burke called Catholics cause character Church circumstances civil common concerning conduct consider consideration Constitution continue crown destroy doctrine doubt duty effect England established Europe evil exist faction favor fear force foreign France French give hands head hold honor hope House human ideas interest Italy justice kind king kingdom late least less liberty manner matter means measure ment mind ministers monarchy moral nature necessary never object opinion Parliament party persons political possess present princes principles proceedings Protestant question reason regard religion republic resistance respect Revolution society sort sovereign spirit stand suppose sure things thought tion true Whigs whilst whole wholly wish
Стр. 52 - Men are qualified for civil liberty in exact proportion to their disposition to put moral chains upon their own appetites ; in proportion as their love to justice is above their rapacity ; in proportion as their soundness and sobriety of understanding is above their vanity and presumption ; in proportion as they are more disposed to listen to the counsels of the wise and good, in preference to the flattery of knaves. Society cannot exist unless a controlling power upon will and appetite be placed...
Стр. 166 - Dark and inscrutable are the ways by which we come into the world. The instincts which give rise to this mysterious process of nature are not of our making. But out of physical causes, unknown to us, perhaps unknowable, arise moral duties, which, as we are able perfectly to comprehend, we are bound indispensably to perform.
Стр. 166 - We have obligations to mankind at large, which are not in consequence of any special voluntary pact. They arise from the relation of man to man, and the relation of man to God, which relations are not matters of choice.
Стр. 155 - The romantic and barbarous distinction of men into Kings and subjects, though it may suit the condition of courtiers, cannot that of citizens ; and is exploded by the principle upon which Governments are now founded. Every citizen is a member of the sovereignty, and, as such, can acknowledge no personal subjection ; and his obedience can be only to the laws.
Стр. 77 - ... it might at first have led the hearer into an opinion that the construction of the new fabric was an object of admiration, as well as the demolition of the old. Mr. Fox, however, has explained himself; and it would be too like that captious and cavilling...
Стр. 141 - AN ACT DECLARING THE RIGHTS AND LIBERTIES OF THE SUBJECT, AND SETTLING THE SUCCESSION OF THE CROWN.
Стр. 27 - It was this abuse and perversion, which vanity makes even of hypocrisy, which has driven Rousseau to record a life not so much as chequered, or spotted here and there, with virtues, or even distinguished by a single good action.
Стр. 167 - Nor are we left', without powerful instincts to make this duty as dcai^ and grateful to us as it is awful and coercive^ Our country is not a thing of mere physical locality. It consists, in a great measure, in the ancient order into which we are born.
Стр. 274 - All the penal laws of that unparalleled code of oppression, which were made after the last event, were manifestly the effects of national hatred and scorn towards a conquered people, whom the victors delighted to trample upon and were not at all afraid to provoke.
Стр. 169 - In a state of rude Nature there is no such thing as a people. A number of men in themselves have no collective capacity. The idea of a people is the idea of a corporation. It is wholly artificial, and made, like all other legal fictions, by common agreement.