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" 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... "
The Political Register for ... - Página 185
1769
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A Treatise Concerning Civil Government, Partes 1-3

Josiah Tucker - 1781 - 428 páginas
...Individual among the Peoples '• For even the Supreme Power [the Legifla" 4ure] cannot [lawfully or juftly] take from " any Man any Part of his Property without " his own Confent." This is Mr. LOCKE'S own Declaration. And Mr. MOLINEUX corroborates it by another ftill ftronger, viz....
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The History of England: From the Accession of King George the ..., Volume 1

John Adolphus - 1802
...fpoke with entluifiaftic, but perhaps exaggerated admiration of Locke's principle, that the fnpreine power cannot take from any man any part of his property without his own confent, and refufed his afl'cnt to any bill for taxing the American colonies, while they remained unrepresented....
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The history of England, from the accession of George iii to 1783, Volume 1

John Adolphus - 1810
...proprietor." He fpoke with enthufiaftic, but perhaps exaggerated admiration, of Locke's principle, that the fupreme power cannot take from any man any part of his property without his own confent ; and refufed his aflent to any bill for taxing the American colonies, while they remained unreprefented....
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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...

William Cobbett - 1813
...always nicely correct in his expression. For one instance, he says, in one place, that ' the supreme power cannot take from any man any part of his property without his consent, because the end of government is to secure property.' Yet would not any man be justly laughed...
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Principles and Acts of the Revolution in America: Or, An Attempt to Collect ...

Hezekiah Niles - 1822 - 495 páginas
...much in favor of my sentiments, I beg your lordship's leave to read a little of his book. "The supreme power cannot take from any man, any part of his property without his own consent;" and It. II. p. 136—139, particularly 140. Such are the words of this great man, and which...
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Captain Rock: Or, The Chieftain's Gazette for the Year 1827

1827 - 186 páginas
...deprived unjustly of their property, a.nd by force without right; for "the supreme power," says Locke, "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...
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A Political and Civil History of the United States of America ..., Volume 1

Timothy Pitkin - 1828 - 553 páginas
...and private property — it is a fundamental principle of the British constitution, that the supreme power cannot take from any man, any part of his property without his consent, in person or by representation, that is, taxes are not to be laid on the * people but by their...
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Cobbett's Weekly Register, Volume 83

1834
...that herein consists the security of property is clearly proved bv LOCKE, who says, " The " supreme power cannot take from any " man any part of his property without " his own consent." Men, he shows, must be in this condition of true freedom, or " they have no property at all...
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THE FOREIGN QUARTERLY REVIEW

BLACK AND ARMSTRONG - 1838
...Edit. 1772. Another part of his doctrine, of which more use has been made is, that even the supreme power cannot take from any man any part of his property without his own consent, (sec. 138); but this is explained to mean, that all men may be called upon to pay their proportion...
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The Moderate Monarchy, Or Principles of the British Constitution, Described ...

Albrecht von Haller - 1849 - 344 páginas
...terms of force to maintain it, whether invaded by a single man, or many in combination. "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...
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