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" ... principal aim of society is to protect individuals in the enjoyment of those absolute rights, which were vested in them by the immutable laws of nature; but which could not be preserved in peace without that mutual assistance and intercourse which... "
The English Journal of Education - Página 105
1857
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Village Conversations, Or The Vicar's Fireside, Volumen 3

Sarah Renou - 1817
...rights of man originate in ' the natural liberty of mankind.' The social and relative rights of man, ' result from and are posterior to the formation of states and societies.' It is not necessary for us to treat of the diversified rights of men, either personal or real, original...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England, Volumen 1

Sir William Blackstone - 1825
...without that mutual assistance and intercourse which is gained by the institution of friendly and social communities. Hence it follows, that the first and...societies : so that to maintain and regulate these, is D ' clearly a subsequent consideration. And therefore the principal view of human laws is, or ought...
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The Substance of a Course of Lectures on British Colonial Slavery: Delivered ...

Benjamin Godwin - 1830 - 171 páginas
...natural rights which is consistent with the well-being of society. " The first and primary end of all human laws is, to maintain and regulate these absolute rights of individuals f." Man, then, it is admitted by the highest authorities, has rights as the creature of God, as a rational...
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The constitution of society, as designed by God [signed Veritas].

Daniel Bishop - 1835
...intercourse which is pained by the institution of friendly and social communities. Hence it follows, that the primary end of human laws is to maintain and regulate these absolute rights. — (Com. on the Laws of England.) 11. The origin and objects of political society, require says another...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books ; with an ..., Volumen 1

William Blackstone - 1836
...without that mutual assistance and intercourse, which is gained by the institution of friendly and social communities. Hence it follows, that the first and...rights of individuals. Such rights as are social and (4) The circumstance of publication Human laws prohibit every where the cannot alter the intrinsic...
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Lectures on Slavery

Benjamin Godwin - 1836 - 258 páginas
...natural rights which is consistent with the well-being of society. " The first and primary end of all human laws is, to maintain and regulate these absolute rights of individuals." * Man, then, it is admitted by the highest authorities, has rights as the creature of God, as a rational...
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The Official and Other Papers of the Late Major-General Alexander Hamilton ...

Alexander Hamilton - 1842 - 496 páginas
...without that mutual assistance and intercourse, which is gained by the institution of friendly and social communities. Hence it follows, that the first and...regulate these absolute rights of individuals."— BLACKSTONE. If we examine the pretensions of Parliament by this criterion, which is evidently a good...
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A Few Lectures on Natural Law

Henry St. George Tucker - 1844 - 128 páginas
...intercourse, which is gained by the institution, of friendly and social communities. Hence it follows ihat the primary end of human laws, is to maintain and regulate these absolute rights of individuals : and therefore the principal view of human laws is, or ought always to be, to explain, protect and...
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The Unconstitutionality of Slavery, Parte 2

Lysander Spooner - 1845 - 156 páginas
...without that mutual assistance and intercourse, which is gained by the institution of friendly and social communities. Hence it follows, that the first and...posterior to, the formation of states and societies 3 so that to maintain and regulate these, is clearly a subsequent consideration. And therefore the...
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The Working Man's Political Economy: Founded Upon the Principle of Immutable ...

John Pickering - 1847 - 206 páginas
...of God to man at his creation," [or whenever He brings him into existence.] SndrTights as areTsocial and relative, result from, and are posterior to the...so that to maintain and regulate these, is clearly but a subsequent (or after) consideration. And, therefore, the principal view of human laws is, or...
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