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Books Books 21 - 30 of 30 on In some commonwealths where the legislative is not always in being, and the executive....
" In some commonwealths where the legislative is not always in being, and the executive is vested in a single person, who has also a share in the legislative... "
An Introduction to the History of the Science of Politics - Page 74
by Frederick Pollock - 1900 - 130 pages
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Locke: Two Treatises of Government Student Edition

John Locke - History - 1988 - 464 pages
...the Society, derived from and subordinate to it. 1 5 1 . In some Commonwealths where the Legulative is not always in being, and the Executive is vested...Person in a very tolerable sense may also be called Supream, not that he has 5 in himself all the Supream Power, which is that of Law-making : But because...
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Modern Political Thought: Readings from Machiavelli to Nietzsche

David Wootton - Philosophy - 1996 - 946 pages
...all other powers, in any members or parts of the society, derived from and subordinate to it. 151. q/~wha X ! not that he has in himself all the supreme power, which is that of law-making; but because he has in...
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The Second Treatise of Government: And, A Letter Concerning Toleration

John Locke - Political Science - 2002 - 153 pages
...and all other powers in any members or parts of the society derived from and subordinate to it. 151. In some commonwealths, where the legislative is not...a very tolerable sense may also be called supreme: not that he has in himself all the supreme power, which is that of law-making, but because he has in...
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God, Locke, and Equality: Christian Foundations in Locke's Political Thought

Jeremy Waldron - History - 2002 - 263 pages
...constitution collapses, then all bets are off so far as the sacredness of the prince's person is concerned. 43 "In some Commonwealths, where the Legislative is not...person in a very tolerable sense may also be called Supream: not that he has in himself all the Suprcam Power, which is that of I,aw-making: But because...
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Two Treatises of Government: And a Letter Concerning Toleration

John Locke - Political Science - 2003 - 358 pages
...other powers, in any members or parts of the society, derived from and subordinate to it. 1 5 1 . In some commonwealths, where the legislative is not...a very tolerable sense may also be called supreme ; not that he has in himself all the supreme power, which is that of law-making ; but because he has...
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Locke: Political Writings

John Locke, David Wootton - Philosophy - 2003 - 478 pages
...and all other powers in any members or parts of the society, derived from and subordinate to it. 151. In some commonwealths, where the legislative is not...a very tolerable sense may also be called supreme, not that he has in himself all the supreme power, which is that of lawmaking, but because he has in...
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Darwin And Hegel With The Other Philosop

David George Ritchie - Philosophy - 2003 - 300 pages
...or alter the legislative, when they find the legislative act contrary to the trust reposed in them. In some commonwealths, where the legislative is not...very tolerable sense, may also be called supreme, not that he has in himself all the supreme power, which is that of law-making, but because he has in...
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The Politics of Liberty in England and Revolutionary America

Lee Ward - History - 2004 - 459 pages
...executive power in their constitutional orders. In Lockean terms, the supreme executive is a power "vested in a single Person, who has also a share in the Legislative." 55 Thus, Jefferson allows that the king has a legitimate role in the colonial legislative process through...
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The Ways of Judgement

Oliver O'Donovan - Philosophy - 2008 - 330 pages
...2.13.151. The monarch was responsible for the two secondary functions of government; where, moreover, "the Executive is vested in a single Person, who has...Person in a very tolerable sense may also be called Supream." magistrate, the judicial and the military, and derived the authority of these from a primitive...
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Natural Law and the Theory of Society, 1500 to 1800, Volume 1

Otto Friedrich von Gierke, Sir Ernest Barker - Natural law - 1934
...immediately vested hi the legislative, and ultimately in the community — though he admits that where ' the executive is vested in a single person who has...very tolerable sense, may also be called supreme'. But this is a guarded phrase, extorted by English conditions, and immediately qualified and modified...
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