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Books Books 1 - 10 of 154 on It follows, lastly, that since the king or magistrate holds his authority of the....  
" It follows, lastly, that since the king or magistrate holds his authority of the people, both originally and naturally for their good in the first place, and not his own, then may the people, as oft as they shall judge it for the best, either choose him... "
Political Science: Or, The State Theoretically and Practically Considered - Page 414
by Theodore Dwight Woolsey - 1877 - 1211 pages
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The manual of liberty, or, Testimonies in behalf of the rights of mankind ...

Pre-1801 Imprint Collection (Library of Congress) - Political Science - 1795 - 406 pages
...ix. cb. 8. SINCE the kingor magistrate holds his authority off the people, for their good, and not his own, then may the people, as oft as they shall judge it for the best, either chuse him or reject him, retain him or depose him, though no tyrant, merely by the liberty and right...
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The Prose Works of John Milton;: With a Life of the Author, Interspersed ...

John Milton - 1806
...for the beft, either choofe him or reject him, retain hin» or depofe him though no tyrant, jmerely by the liberty and right of freeborn men to be governed as feems to ,„. them heft, This, though it cannot but ftand with plain reafon, fhall be made good alfo...
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The Prose Works of John Milton: Ecclesiastical law. Matrimonial law. Of ...

John Milton, George Burnett - 1809
...his authority of the people, both originally and naturally for their good in the first place, and not his own; then may the people, as oft as they shall...though no tyrant, merely by the liberty and right of ireeuorn men to be governed as seems t,o them best. This, though it cannot but stand with plain reason,...
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A Selection from the English Prose Works of John Milton, Volume 2

John Milton, Francis Jenks - 1826
...his authority of the people, both originally and naturally for their good in the first place, and not his own, then" may the people as oft as they shall...retain him or depose him though no tyrant, merely by tb6 liberty and right of freeborn men to be governed as seems to them best. Thus far hath been considered...
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A Selection from the English Prose Works of John Milton, Volume 2

John Milton, Francis Jenks - 1826
...his authority of the people, both originally and jjaturallyTor their good in the first place, and not his own, then may the people as oft as they shall judge it for the bestv either choosejiii" nr rpjpft liim; retain him or depose him though no tyrant, merely by the liberty...
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The Political Text Book: Comprising a View of the Origin and Objects of ...

William Carpenter - Political science - 1833 - 248 pages
...Helve tius. Since the king or magistrate holds his authority of the people, for their good, and not his own, then may the people, as oft as they shall...free-born men to be governed as seems to them best. — Millon. CHAPTER VII. SOCIAL OBLIGATIONS. WE are obliged to act, so far as our power reacheth, towards...
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The political text book: comprising a view of the origin and objects of ...

William Carpenter - Great Britain - 1833 - 248 pages
...king or magistrate holds his authority of the people, for their good, and not his own, then may th<j, people, as oft as they shall judge it for the best,...free-born men to be governed as seems to them best. — Milton. CHAPTER VII. SOCIAL OBLIGATIONS. WE are obliged to act, so far as our power reacheth, towards...
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Prose Works

John Milton - 1835 - 976 pages
...for their good in the first place, and not his own ; then may the people, as oft as they shall judsre it for the best, either choose him or reject him,...freeborn men to be governed as seems to them best. This, though it cannot but stand with plain reason, shall be made good also by Scripture, Deut. xvii....
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The constitution of society, as designed by God [signed Veritas].

Daniel Bishop - 1835
...authority of the people, both originally and naturally, for their good in the first place, and not his own ; then may the people, as oft as they shall judge it for the best, either chuse him or reject him, retain him or depose him, though no tyrant ; merely by the liberty and right...
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Select Prose Works, Volume 1

John Milton, James Augustus St. John - 1836 - 2 pages
...authority of the people, both originally and naturally for their good, in the first place, and not his own, then may the people, as oft as they shall...freeborn men to be governed as seems to them best. This, though it cannot but stand with plain reason, shall be made good also by Scripture, (Deut. xvii....
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