Two Treatises of Government: By Iohn Locke
printed MDCLXXXVIIII reprinted, the sixth time, by A. Millar, H. Woodfall, I. Whiston and B. White, I. Rivington, L. Davis and C. Reymers [and 16 others in London], 1764 - 416 pages
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abſolute Adam Adam's againſt allow alſo amongſt appeal becauſe beginning belongs body born bound caſes command common common-wealth conſent creatures death deſcending diſtinct divine dominion doubt earth elſe enjoy equal executive exerciſe father fatherhood fatherly firſt follow fons force gave give given grant hands hath heir himſelf honour inheritance judge king labour land law of nature legiſlative liberty living lord mankind maſter means ment monarch mother muſt neceſſary never obedience obligation Obſervations original parents paternal power peace perſon plain pleaſe political poſitive poſterity preſervation princes prove reaſon reſt rule ruler ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſince ſociety ſome ſon ſtate of nature ſubjects ſuch ſuppoſed ſupreme taken tells themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought true uſe whole
Page 25 - And God made the beast of the earth after his kind, and cattle after their kind, and every thing that creepeth upon the earth after his kind: and God saw that it was good.
Page 215 - And even amongst us, the hare that any one is hunting is thought his who pursues her during the chase. For being a beast that is still looked upon as common, and no man's private possession, whoever has employed so much labour...
Page 215 - It will perhaps be objected to this, that if gathering the acorns, or other fruits of the earth, &c. makes a right to them, then any one may engross as much as he will. To which I answer, Not so. The same law of nature, that does by this means give us property, does also bound that property too. "God has given us all things richly,
Page 212 - The fruit or venison which nourishes the wild Indian, who knows no enclosure, and is still a tenant in common, must be his, and so his (ie a part of him) that another can no longer have any right to it, before it can do him any good for the support of his life.
Page 191 - Political power, then, I take to be a right of making laws, with penalties of death, and consequently all less penalties for the regulating and preserving of property, and of employing the force of the community in the execution of such laws, and in the defence of the commonwealth from foreign injury, and all this only for the public good.
Page 195 - ... what is proportionate to his transgression, which is so much as may serve for reparation and restraint. For these two are the only reasons why one man may lawfully do harm to another, which is that we call punishment.
Page 318 - Fourthly, the legislative cannot transfer the power of making laws to any other hands; for it being but a delegated power from the people, they who have it cannot pass it over to others.
Page 382 - Every one is at the disposure of his own will when those who had by the delegation of the society the declaring of the public will are excluded from it, and others usurp the place who have no such authority or delegation.
Page 298 - I say that every man that hath any possession or enjoyment of any part of the dominions of any government doth thereby give his tacit consent, and is as far forth obliged to obedience to the laws of that government during such enjoyment as any one under it...