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THE PRINCIPLES OF THE REVOLUTION
CHURCH AND STATE IN THE EIGHTEENTH
THE ERA OF STAGNATION
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Adam Smith admitted American argued argument attitude authority basis Bentham Bishop Blackstone Bolingbroke Burke Burke's Church of England civil consent constitution debate denied depends Divine Right doctrine doubt ecclesiastical economic Edmund Burke effort eighteenth century elder Pitt English politics Erastianism evils existence experience fact foundations Francis Hutcheson freedom French French Revolution George George III happiness Hoadly Hobbes House of Commons human Hume ideal ideas insisted institutions interest king labour least less liberty Locke Locke's logic Lord means ment metaphysics Montesquieu moral natural rights never Nonconformists Nonjuring schism Nonjurors opinion Oxford Movement Parliament party political philosophy popular Priestley principles privilege problem protest realization reason regard religious Revolution root Rousseau secure seems sense social contract society sovereignty statesman temper Test Act theory therein thinkers thought tion Treatise truth Walpole Wealth of Nations Whig Wilkes William wisdom wrote