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Books Books 61 - 70 of 73 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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Liberalism: Ideas of freedom

G. W. Smith - Liberalism - 2002 - 312 pages
...political power: hence Article 3 lays down that '[t]he 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'.8 Taken together these three propositions present a pressing dilemma for...
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The Communist Manifesto and Other Revolutionary Writings: Marx, Marat, Paine ...

Bob Blaisdell - Political Science - 2003 - 284 pages
...Security, and Resistance of Oppression. III. The Nation is essentially the souree 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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American Social and Political Thought: A Reader

Andreas Hess - Political Science - 2003 - 480 pages
...security, and resistance of oppression. 3. 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. In these principles, there is nothing to throw a Nation into confusion by...
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Human Rights, Human Wrongs: The Oxford Amnesty Lectures 2001

Nicholas J. Owen - Political Science - 2003 - 358 pages
...Citizens by the National Assembly of France, the 'nation is essentially the source of sovereignty; nor can any individual, or any body of men, be entitled to any authority which is not expressly derived from it.'4 One hundred and fifty years later, for better or for worse, the human...
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Democracy in Modern France

Nick Hewlett - Political Science - 2005 - 221 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 docs not injure...
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The good society

Walter Lippmann - Collectivism - 1938 - 402 pages
...to deny all autonomy to any association. "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." 1S But it was soon evident that to deny to any body of men any authority...
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An Introduction to Rights

William A. Edmundson - Philosophy - 2004 - 223 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. The fourteen further provisions state, inter alia: that political liberty...
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The Vagabond

George Walker - Fiction - 2004 - 389 pages
...security, and resistance of oppression. II. 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." In these principles, there is nothing to throw a Nation into confusion...
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Sovereignty: The Evolution of an Idea

Robert Jackson - Political Science - 2007 - 180 pages
...his political tract on 'the rights of man': 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' (Oakeshott 1939: 20). This is a classic statement of the liberal doctrine...
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The Human Rights Reader: Major Political Essays, Speeches, and Documents ...

Micheline Ishay - Political Science - 2007 - 559 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." In these principles, there is nothing to throw a Nation into confusion...
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