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" 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 people... "
The Gentleman's and London Magazine: Or Monthly Chronologer, 1741-1794 - Page 73
1741
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Locke: Two Treatises of Government

John Locke - 1967 - 525 pages
...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 3 the People should have Property, without which...
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Two Treatises of Government: With a Supplement, Patriarcha, by Robert Filmer

John Locke - 1947 - 311 pages
...supreme power cannot take from any man 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 people should have property, without which they...
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The Locke Reader: Selections from the Works of John Locke with a General ...

John Locke, John W. Yolton, Professor of Philosophy John W Yolton - 1977 - 335 pages
...supreme power cannot take from any man 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 people should have property, without which...
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A Discourse on Property: John Locke and His Adversaries

James Tully - 1982 - 194 pages
...employed to establish that this right must be logically prior to political society: 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 People should have Property, without which...
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Takings: Private Property and the Power of Eminent Domain

Richard Allen EPSTEIN - 1985 - 362 pages
...cannot take away 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 people should have property, without which they...
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Revolutionary Politics and Locke's Two Treatises of Government

Richard Ashcraft - 1986 - 613 pages
...this development finds its material expression in the changing forms of property. The preservation of property being the end of government, and that for which men enter into society, it necessarily supposes and requires, that the people should have property.160 The author...
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Taking Property and Just Compensation: Law and Economics Perspectives of the ...

Nicholas Mercuro - 1992 - 223 pages
...cannot take away 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 people should have property, without which they...
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Property, Power, and American Democracy

David Andrew Schultz - 1992 - 223 pages
...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 People should have Property.41 Thus, when Locke...
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Marx and Modern Political Theory: From Hobbes to Contemporary Feminism

Philip J. Kain - 1993 - 427 pages
...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 People should have Property, without which...
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The Emergence of Civil Society in the Eighteenth Century: A Privileged ...

Marvin B. Becker - 1994 - 164 pages
...state of nature. The right to property was prior to entry into political society: 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 People should have Property, without which...
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