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Books Books 51 - 60 of 72 on III. The nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any individual,....
" III. The nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any individual, or any body of men, be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it. "
Rights of Man: Being an Answer to Mr. Burke's Attack on the French Revolution .. - Page 158
by Thomas Paine - 1791 - 171 pages
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Political Ideologies: A Comparative Approach

Mostafa Rejai - Political Science - 1994
...Man and Citizen (1789) boldly proclaims: "The Nation is essentially the source of all Sovereignty; nor can any individual, or any body of men, be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it." The French people abandoned their status as subjects of Louis XVI to become,...
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Collected Writings

Thomas Paine - History - 1995 - 906 pages
...security, and resistance of oppression. "'III. The nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any INDIVIDUAL, or ANY BODY OF MEN, be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it. " 'IV. Political Liberty consists in the power of doing whatever does not...
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Women and War

Jean Bethke Elshtain - History - 1987 - 301 pages
...celebration of collective epiphany, held that "the Nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any individual or any body of men be entitled to any authority that is not expressly derived from it"; and chapter 4, to punctuate the point, added, "The law is an...
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Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece

Stathis Gourgouris - History - 1996 - 303 pages
...Declaration of the Rights of Man and the Citizen: "The nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any INDIVIDUAL or ANY BODY OF MEN be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it." There cannot be a more concise expression of heteronomy in a language that...
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The Human Rights Reader: Major Political Writings, Essays, Speeches, and ...

Micheline Ishay - Political Science - 1997 - 518 pages
...security, and resistance of oppression. "IH. Tie nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any INDIVIDUAL, or ANY BODY OF MEN, be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it." In these principles, there is nothing to throw a Nation into confusion...
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The Vindications: The Rights of Men and The Rights of Woman

Mary Wollstonecraft - History - 1997 - 488 pages
...security, and resistance of oppression. III. The nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any individual, or any body of men be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it. IV. Political liberty consists in the power of doing whatever does not injure...
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Race and Nation: A Reader

Clive Christie - History - 1998 - 264 pages
...property, security, and resistance of oppression. The nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any individual, or any body of men, be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it. Political liberty consists in the power of doing whatever does not injure...
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Understanding A Tale of Two Cities: A Student Casebook to Issues, Sources ...

George Newlin - Literary Criticism - 1998 - 252 pages
...Happiness. Declaration of Independence, par. 1. III The Nation is essentially the source of all Sovereignty; nor can any Individual, or any Body of Men, be entitled to any Authority which is not Expressly Derived from it. [See "The Promise Undermined" on page 181.] among the powers of the earth,...
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First Nations? Second Thoughts

Thomas Flanagan - Political Science - 2000 - 245 pages
...turned itself into the National Assembly: "The nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty; nor can any individual, or any body of men, be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it."6 The evolution of language has given the word "nation" a double meaning...
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Paine: Political Writings

Thomas Paine, Bruce Kuklick - History - 2000 - 347 pages
...security, and resistance of oppression. "III. The nation is essentially the source of all sovereignty: nor can any individual or any body of men, be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it. "IV. Political liberty consists in the power of doing whatever does not...
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