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admiration advantage affairs already appear arms army arts aster attempt attended authority become besore better body called carried cause character Charles citizens civil command common concerning conduct consider constitution continued course court danger death desire effect enemies England enter equally Europe executive followed force friends gave give greater greatest hands happy head honour hopes human interest Italy judge kind king laws legislative less liberty lise lives manner means ment mind nature necessary never object obliged observed occasion once passion person possessed present preserve prince principles reason received remained rest Roman Rome samily sather seems senate sent sirst soon spirit subjects success taken theresore thing thought tion turn violence virtue whole
Página 311 - When the legislative and executive powers are united in the same person, or in the same body of magistrates, there can be no liberty; because apprehensions may arise, lest the same monarch or senate should enact tyrannical laws, to execute them in a tyrannical manner.
Página 191 - Mary the utmost beauty of countenance and elegance of shape of which the human form is capable. Her hair was black, though, according to the fashion of that age, she frequently wore borrowed locks, and of different colours. Her eyes were a dark grey, her complexion was exquisitely fine, and her hands and arms remarkably delicate, both as to shape and colour. Her stature was of a height that rose to the majestic.
Página 197 - ... due to her, they make great addition to it. They owed all of them their advancement to her choice...
Página 311 - Were it joined with the legislative, the life and liberty of the subject would be exposed to arbitrary control ; for the judge would then be the legislator. Were it joined to the executive power, the judge might behave with violence and oppression.
Página 310 - In every government there are three sorts of power: the legislative; the executive in respect to things dependent on the law of nations; and the executive in regard to matters that depend on the civil law. By virtue of the first, the prince or magistrate enacts temporary or perpetual laws, and amends or abrogates those that have been already enacted. By the second, he makes peace or war, sends or receives embassies, establishes the public security, and provides against...
Página 319 - But, as we have already observed, the national judges are no more than the mouth that pronounces the words of the law, mere passive beings, incapable of moderating either its force or rigour.
Página 174 - Euripides which expressed the image of his soul, that if right and justice were ever to be violated, they were to be violated for the sake of reigning.
Página 317 - ... and oblige it to think only of defending its own prerogatives, and the right it has to execute. Again, were the...
Página 92 - ... half alive, he gave them one in the prime of life, accustomed already to govern, and who added to the vigour of...
Página 208 - ... at length to appear at the head of his armies, his mind was so formed for vigorous exertions in every direction, that he acquired such knowledge in the art of war, and such talents for command, as rendered him equal in reputation and success to the most able generals of the age.