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actually admitted adopted already answer appear arises authority become body British called Catholics cause certainly church civil government civil society claim clergy common consider constitution crown dangerous difficulty doubt empire enforce England equally established evils executive existing experiment express fact feel followed force give Hobbes hope human important individual influence instance interests Ireland Irish Italy justice king knowledge law of nature least legislative legislature liberty Lords lower means measure ment millions ministers moral namely necessary never O'Connell object officers once opinion origin parties peace perhaps persons physical political poor Popish populace population possess present principle produced Protestant question rank reason religion religious render representative respect result rule safety savage secure sense sovereign successful suffered supposed taken things tion true truth violation whole
Side 19 - ... and wine into the body and blood of Christ at or after the consecration thereof by any person whatsoever; and that the invocation or adoration of the Virgin Mary or any other saint and the sacrifice of the mass, as they are now used in the Church of Rome, are superstitious and idolatrous.
Side 45 - The only way whereby any one divests himself of his natural liberty and puts on the bonds of civil society is by agreeing with other men to join and unite into a community for their comfortable, safe, and peaceable living one amongst another, in a secure enjoyment of their properties and a greater security against any that are not of it.
Side 53 - Le premier qui ayant enclos un terrain s'avisa de dire Ceci est à moi, et trouva des gens assez simples pour le croire, fut le vrai fondateur de la société civile.
Side 44 - To avoid this state of war (wherein there is no appeal but to Heaven, and wherein every the least difference is apt to end, where there is no authority to decide between the contenders) is one great reason of men's putting themselves into society, and quitting the state of nature.
Side 45 - To which it is obvious to answer, that though in the state of nature he hath such a right, yet the enjoyment of it is very uncertain, and constantly exposed to the invasion of others; for all being kings as much as he, every man his equal, and the greater part no strict observers of equity and justice, the enjoyment of the property he has in this state is very unsafe, very unsecure.
Side 45 - GOD, having made man such a creature that, in His own judgment, it was not good for him to be alone, put him under strong obligations of necessity, convenience, and inclination, to drive him into society, as well as fitted him with understanding and language to continue and enjoy it...
Side 45 - Those who are united into one body, and have a common established law and judicature to appeal to, with authority to decide controversies between them and punish offenders, are in civil society with one another...
Side 19 - I do hereby disclaim, disavow, and solemnly abjure any intention to subvert the present Church Establishment as settled by law within this Realm.
Side 19 - I do solemnly swear that I never will exercise any privilege to which I am or may become entitled to disturb or weaken the Protestant religion or Protestant government in the United Kingdom.