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" Every one is at the disposure of his own will when those who had by the delegation of the society the declaring of the public will are excluded from it, and others usurp the place who have no such authority or delegation. "
Two Treatises of Government: By Iohn Locke - Page 384
by John Locke - 1764 - 416 pages
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Politics, Ideology, and the Law in Early Modern Europe: Essays in Honor of J ...

Adrianna E. Bakos - History - 1994 - 210 pages
...says Locke, "is at the disposure of his own Will, when those who had by the delegation of the Society, the declaring of the Public Will, are excluded from it, and others usurp the place who had no such Authority or Delegation". A circumstance in which everyone is "at the...
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Modern Political Thought: Readings from Machiavelli to Nietzsche

David Wootton - Political Science - 1996 - 964 pages
...Every one is at the disposure of his own will, when those who had, by the delegation of the society, the declaring of the public will, are excluded from it, and others usurp the place, who have no such authority or delegation. 213. This being usually brought about by...
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Locke: Political Writings

John Locke, David Wootton - Philosophy - 2003 - 492 pages
...them. Everyone is at the disposure of his own will when those who had by the delegation of the society the declaring of the public will are excluded from it, and others usurp the place who have no such authority or delegation. 213. This being usually brought about by...
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Two Treatises of Government and A Letter Concerning Toleration

John Locke - Political Science - 2003 - 378 pages
...Every one is at the disposure of his own will, when those who had, by the delegat1on of the society, the declaring of the public will, are excluded from it, and others usurp the place, who have no such authority or delegation. 213. This being usually brought about...
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The Library of Original Sources: Volume VII: Era of Revolution

Oliver J. Thatcher - History - 2004 - 460 pages
...Every one is at the disposure of his own will, when those who had, by the delegation of the society, the declaring of the public will, are excluded from it,' and others usurp the place, who have no such authority or delegation. This being usually brought about by such...
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Two Treatises of Government: In the Former, the False Principles and ...

John Locke - Liberty - 2006 - 366 pages
...of his own Will, when thofe who had by the delegation of the Society, the declaring of the publick Will, are excluded from it, and others ufurp the place who have no fuch Authority or Delegation. 1. A fingle hereditary Perfon having the confbnt, fupream, executive Power, and with it the Power iof...
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Classics of American Political and Constitutional Thought

Scott J. Hammond, Kevin R. Hardwick, Howard Leslie Lubert - History - 2007 - 1236 pages
...Even,' one is at the disposure of his own will, when those who had, by the delegation of the society, ing usurp the place, who have no such authority or delegation. [. . .] 219. There is one way more whereby...
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Justice: A Reader

Michael J. Sandel - Philosophy - 2007 - 428 pages
...Every one is at the disposure of his own will, when those, who had by the delegation of the society the declaring of the public will, are excluded from it, and others usurp the place who have no such authority or delegation. 213. This being usually brought about by...
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