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" ... themselves or their representatives chosen by them; for if any one shall claim a power to lay and levy taxes on the people by his own authority, and without such consent of the people, he thereby invades the fundamental law of property, and subverts... "
Letters from a Farmer in Pennsylvania, to the Inhabitants of the British ... - Página lx
de John Dickinson - 1903 - 146 páginas
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The Monthly Review Or, Literary Journal

Several Hands - 1768
...juftice. If they have any right to tax us — then, whether our own money ïhnll continue in our own pockets or not, depends no longer on us, but on them....There is nothing which" we " can call our own ; or, to ufe the words of Mr. Locke — what property have" <we " in that, nuhich anether may, by right, take,...
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The Political Writings of John Dickinson, Esquire: The speech of John ...

John Dickinson - 1801
...justice. If they have any right to tax us • then, whether our own money shall continue in our own pockets or not, depends no longer on us, but on them....use the words of mr. Locke — " what property have lve in that, which another " may, by right; take, when he pleases, to him'• self?"* THESE duties,...
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Cobbett's Parliamentary Debates, During the ... Session of the ..., Volumen 5

Great Britain. Parliament - 1812
...invades the fundamental law of property, and subverts the end of government ; for ,vhat property have I in that which another may by right take when he pleases to himself ? — But to return to the labours of this committee ; they have asserted, sir, that the intervention...
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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...

William Cobbett - 1813
...deprived of it : for, should the present power continue, there is nothing which they can call their own ; or, to use the words of Mr. Locke, " What property have they in that, which another may, by right, take, when he pleases, to himself?" Protest against Committing...
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Two Treatises on Government

John Locke - 1821 - 401 páginas
...invades the fundamental late of property, and subverts the end of government : for what property have I in that, which another may by right take, when he pleases, to himself? §. 141. Fourthly, The legislative cannot transfer the power of making laws to any other hands: for...
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Principles and Acts of the Revolution in America: Or, An Attempt to Collect ...

Hezekiah Niles - 1822 - 495 páginas
...be deprived of it; for should the present power continue, there is nothing which they can call their own; or, to use the words of Mr. Locke, "what property have they in that which another may by right take when U pleases to himself ?" Ьояпоя, March, 1774....
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Principles and Acts of the Revolution in America: Or, An Attempt to Collect ...

Hezekiah Niles - 1822 - 495 páginas
...nothing which they can call their own; or, to use the words of Mr. Locke, "what properly have they in that which another may by right take when he pleases to himstif •" LOSDIK, March, 1774. Governor Johnston' I »pttch on the bill for blockading the town...
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The Works of John Locke, Volumen 5

John Locke - 1823
...invades the fundamental law of property, and subverts the end of government : for what property have I -in that which another may by right take, when he pleases, to himself? § 141. Fourthly, The legislative cannot transfer the power of making laws to any other hands : for...
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The Tatler: A Daily Journal of Literature and the Stage, Volumen 4

Leigh Hunt - 1832
...invades the fundamental law of property, end subverts the end of government. For what property hare I in that which another may by right take, when he pleases, to himself '(' [Simple imin ! if he had lived in our times, his astonishment at mulcting taxes without content,...
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The Constitution of Society: As Designed by God

Daniel Bishop - 1835 - 639 páginas
...the fundamental law of property, and subverts the end of government ; — for what property have I in that, which another may, by right, take when he pleases to himself? — (On Government.') 37. It has never been successfully insisted on, even by the stanchest advocates...
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