Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 1 - 10 of 29 on I will ever prefer the weal of the public and of the whole commonwealth, in making....
" I will ever prefer the weal of the public and of the whole commonwealth, in making of good laws and constitutions, to any particular and private ends of mine, thinking ever the wealth and weal of the commonwealth to be my greatest weal and worldly felicity... "
The Parliamentary Or Constitutional History of England: Being a Faithful ... - Page 34
by Great Britain. Parliament - 1751
Full view - About this book

The history of England: as well ecclesiastical as civil, Volume 9

Rapin de Thoyras (Paul, M.), Nicolas Tindal - Great Britain - 1732
...of my own, thinking ever ** the Weal of the Common-Wealth, to be the *' greateft Weal, and worldly Felicity : A Point ** wherein a lawful King doth directly...a Tyrant. But at this Time I am only thus far " to forewarn you in that Point, that you beware " to feck the making of too many Laws, for two *' efpecial...
Full view - About this book

History of England, Volume 5

Parliamentary - 1763
...mine, thinking ever * the Wealth and Weal of the Common- Wealth * to be my greateft Weal and worldly Felicity: A * Point wherein a lawful King doth directly...too many * Laws, for two efpecial Reafons : Firft, be* caufe In corruptiJJima Republica plurima Le* ges ; and the Execution of good Laws is far * more...
Full view - About this book

Two Treatises on Government

John Locke - Liberty - 1821 - 401 pages
...mine; thinking " ever the wealth and weal of the commonwealth " to be my greatest weal and worldly felicity ; a " point wherein a lawful king doth directly differ " from a tyrant : for I do acknowledge that the " special and greatest point of difference that is " between a rightful...
Full view - About this book

The Works of John Locke, Volume 5

John Locke - Philosophy - 1823
...ends of mine; thinking ever the wealth and weal of the commonwealth to be my greatest weal and worldly felicity ; a point wherein a lawful king doth directly differ from a tyrant : for I do acknowledge, that the special and greatest point of difference that is between a rightful...
Full view - About this book

A Manual of the English Constitution: With a Review of Its Rise, Growth, and ...

David Rowland - Constitutional history - 1859 - 588 pages
...girded itself *ith all its strength in these reigns, fought for its existence, greatest weal and worldly felicity, — a point wherein a lawful king doth directly differ from a tyrant. For I do acknowledge that the special nd greatest point of difference that is between a rightful king...
Full view - About this book

観光地の賞味期限: 「暮らしと観光」の文化論

古池嘉和 - Regional planning - 1863 - 211 pages
...ends of mine, thinking ever the wealth and weal of the Commonwealth to be my greatest weal and worldly felicity — a point wherein a lawful King doth directly differ from a tyrant. . . I do acknowledge. . . that whereas the proud and ambitious tyrant doth think his kingdom and people...
Full view - About this book

History of England from the Accession of James I. to the Disgrace ..., Volume 1

Samuel Rawson Gardiner - Great Britain - 1863
...ends of mine, thinking ever the wealth and weal of the Commonwealth to be my greatest weal and worldly felicity — a point wherein a lawful King doth directly differ from a tyrant. . . I do acknowledge. . . that whereas the proud and ambitious tyrant doth think his kingdom and people...
Full view - About this book

History of England from the Accession of James I. to the Outbreak ..., Volume 1

Samuel Rawson Gardiner - Great Britain - 1883
...ends of mine, thinking ever the wealth and weal of the Commonwealth to be my greatest weal and worldly felicity — a point wherein a lawful King doth directly differ from a tyrant ... I do acknowledge . . . that whereas the proud and ambitious tyrant doth think his kingdom and people...
Full view - About this book

History of England from the Accession of James I. to the Outbreak ..., Volume 1

Samuel Rawson Gardiner - Great Britain - 1883
...ends of mine, thinking ever the wealth and weal of the Commonwealth to be my greatest weal and worldly felicity — a point wherein a lawful King doth directly differ from a tyrant. ... I do acknowledge . . . that whereas the proud and ambitious tyrant doth think his kingdom and people...
Full view - About this book

Crowned Masterpieces of Literature that Have Advanced Civilization ..., Volume 7

Edward Archibald Allen, William Schuyler - English literature - 1902
...mine, — thinking ever the wealth and weal of the commonwealth to be my greatest weal and worldly felicity, — a point wherein a lawful king doth directly differ from a tyrant. For I do acknowledge that the special and greatest point of difference that is between a rightful king...
Full view - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download EPUB
  5. Download PDF