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" THE third absolute right, inherent in every Englishman, is that of property : which consists in the free use, enjoyment, and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land. "
The Oriental Herald - Seite 166
1825
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Takings: Private Property and the Power of Eminent Domain

Richard Allen EPSTEIN - 1985 - 362 Seiten
...Englishman, is that of property, which consists in the free use, enjoyment, and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land."6 Blackstone sought to understand what ordinary words mean, and the definition he offered holds...
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No State Shall Abridge: The Fourteenth Amendment and the Bill of Rights

Michael Kent Curtis - 1986 - 275 Seiten
...right of personal property; which he defines to be, "The free use, enjoyment, and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution save only by the laws of the land."140 Since Wilson referred to Blackstone on the absolute rights of an individual — the right...
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The Supreme Court's Constitution: An Inquiry Into Judicial Review and Its ...

Bernard H. Siegan - 1987 - 215 Seiten
...Blackstone, the right to property meant the "free use, enjoyment, and disposal [by the owner] of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land." The legislature could acquire private property but only by giving the owner "full indemnification and...
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Report to the Attorney General on Economic Liberties Protected by the ...

1988 - 139 Seiten
...Englishman, is that of property, which consists in the free use, enjoyment, and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land.16 In short, according to Blackstone, property consists of a bundle of rights encompassing the...
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Liberty, Property, and the Foundations of the American Constitution

Ellen Frankel Paul, Howard Dickman - 1989 - 181 Seiten
...property. The right of property, he explains, "consists in the free use, enjoyment, and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land."35 The concepts of property developed by the English common law were echoed and even expanded...
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Essays in the Public Philosophy

Walter Lippmann - 189 Seiten
...puts it this way: a man's property . . . consists in the free use, enjoyment and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land. The original of private property is probably founded in nature . . . but certainly the modifications...
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Taking Property and Just Compensation: Law and Economics Perspectives of the ...

Nicholas Mercuro - 1992 - 223 Seiten
...Englishman, is that of property, which consists in the free use, enjoyment, and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land." This ordinary word definition, in Epstein's view, overcomes all of Grey's skepticism precisely in the...
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The Vermont State Constitution: A Reference Guide

William C. Hill - 1992 - 188 Seiten
...by the laws of the land. In the language of Judge Blackstone, 'they are absolute and inherent rights without any control, or diminution; save only by the laws of the land.' " The natural rights doctrine, it would seem, is absolute only to the extent that it is not modified...
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Is the Supreme Court the Guardian of the Constitution?

Robert A. Licht - 1993 - 199 Seiten
...individuals was "the right of property: which consists in the free use, enjoyment and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land"—which of course for Blackstone included those laws enacted by Parliament. Corwin, "Basic Doctrine...
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Coasean Economics Law and Economics and the New Institutional Economics

Steven G. Medema - 1997 - 274 Seiten
...state. Blackstone held that property rights referred to "the free use, enjoyment, and disposal" of acquisitions "without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land." In both the Locke and Blackstone cases, the definitions imply an absolute level of rights either endowed...
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