But government and legislation are " matters of reason and judgment, and not of inclina" tion ; and what sort of reason is that in which the " determination precedes the discussion; in which one " set of men deliberate and another decide; and where "... The Meaning of Democracy - Página 75de Ivor John Carnegie Brown - 1920 - 163 páginasVista completa
- Acerca de este libro
S. L. Hurley - 1992 - 462 páginas
...be subservient to yours. If that be all, the thing is innocent. If government were a matter of will, yours, without question, ought to be superior. But...of reason and judgment, and not of inclination.... Parliament is not a congress of ambassadors from different hostile interests; which interests each...
Chand A - 1991 - 548 páginas
[ Lo sentimos, pero el contenido de esta página es de acceso restringido. ]
James Conniff - 1994 - 363 páginas
...just as Burke did not oppose all reform, he did not disparage reason. As he explained, he considered "government and legislation are matters of reason and judgment, and not of inclination." 129 Even as he opposed those extreme rationalists, the French Revolutionaries, Burke did not waver...
Gary L. Gregg, Ii Gregg - 1997 - 241 páginas
...matter of will upon any side, yours [electors as opposed to representatives]," Edmund Burke wrote, "without question ought to be superior. But government and legislation are matters of reason and judgement, and not inclination."10 To Burke, governmental policy was to be arrived at through a process...