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" FOR the 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... "
Debates on the Resolutions and Bill for the Abolition of Slavery in the ... - Seite 313
von Great Britain. Parliament, 1833 - 1834 - 964 Seiten
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The Cambridge Social History of Britain, 1750-1950

F. M. L. Thompson - 1990 - 512 Seiten
...property was both its guarantor and justification. For Blackstone, liberty was rooted in natural rights: 'the principal aim of society is to protect individuals...were vested in them by the immutable laws of nature . . . The first and primary end of human law is to maintain and regulate these absolute rights of individuals...
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Reform and Regulation of Property Rights, Band 3

James W. Ely - 1997 - 426 Seiten
...highly authoritative for the Congress on the powers and purposes of government. The former declared that "the principal aim of society is to protect individuals in the enjoyment of those [three] absolute rights," which were to personal security, personal liberty, and private property....
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General Theory of Law and State

Hans Kelsen - 1945 - 516 Seiten
...achte, umgearbeitete Auflage) Erster Teil (1911) 65. BIACKSTONE, COMMENTARIES, Book I, § 167: "For the principal aim of society is to protect individuals...by -the immutable laws of nature; but which could not be preserved in peace without that mutual assistance and intercourse, which is gained by the institution...
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Classical American Pragmatism: Its Contemporary Vitality

Provost and Distinguished Professor of Philosophy Sandra Rosenthal, Sandra B. Rosenthal, Carl R. Hausman, Douglas R. Anderson - 1999 - 263 Seiten
...The Lockeian view was most eloquently summed up by the great legal commentator William Blackstone: "The principal aim of society is to protect individuals in the enjoyment of those absolute rights which are vested in them by the immutable laws of nature;... the first and primary end of human laws is to...
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Madison V. Marshall: Popular Sovereignty, Natural Law, and the United States ...

Guy Padula - 2002 - 208 Seiten
...Revolutionaries an argument that the purpose of society is to protect the absolute rights of man: For the principal aim of society is to protect individuals...them by the immutable laws of nature; but which could not be preserved in peace without that mutual assistance and intercourse which is gained by the institution...
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Human Rights and the End of Empire: Britain and the Genesis of the European ...

A. W. Brian Simpson - 2004 - 1161 Seiten
...Blackstonc, unlike Care, had a theory of rights, based on a conception uf the function of government: i he principal aim of society is to protect individuals...of those absolute rights, which were vested in them h> the immutable laws of nature; but which could not be preserved in peace without that mutual assistance...
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Property Rights: From Magna Carta to the Fourteenth Amendment

Bernard H. Siegan - 2001 - 329 Seiten
...the "absolute rights of personal security, personal liberty, and private property." For. he wrote, "the principal aim of society is to protect individuals in the enjoyment of those absolute rights."88 Like Coke, Blackstone was also a staunch opponent of retroactive laws. To avoid injustice,...
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Guns and Violence: The English Experience

Joyce Lee Malcolm - 2009 - 352 Seiten
...predators and ensure a safer community. The principal aim of society, William Blackstone affirmed, "is to protect individuals in the enjoyment of those...were vested in them by the immutable laws of nature." He defined those absolute rights, those "great and primary" rights, as personal security, personal...
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The Province of Legislation Determined: Legal Theory in Eighteenth-Century ...

David Lieberman - 2002 - 328 Seiten
...orchestrated condition of natural liberty established that "the principal aim of society " remained " to protect individuals in the enjoyment of those absolute...which were vested in them by the immutable laws of nature."11 These ethical doctrines in turn meant that when Blackstone proudly invoked Montesquieu's...
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Persons and Masks of the Law: Cardozo, Holmes, Jefferson, and Wythe as ...

John T. Noonan - 2002 - 206 Seiten
...Blackstone declared, a person existed. Man-made law was directed to persons. Its purpose was to protect them "in the enjoyment of those absolute rights, which...were vested in them by the immutable laws of nature." Purpose of this kind was contradictory to the institution of slavery. When Blackstone came to "Masters...
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