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  1. To understand the purpose of the document, one must first “distinguish between the dissolution of the society and the dissolution of the government.”(Locke 1). Locke argues that if the society is dissolved, the government will also dissolve: “It is impossible for the frame of a house to subsist when the materials of it are…jumbled into a confused heap by an earthquake.”(Locke 1).

  2. 22/04/2003 · This has been the practice of the world from its first beginning to this day; nor is it now any more hindrance to the freedom of mankind, that they are born under constituted and ancient polities, that have established laws, and set forms of government, than if they were born in the woods, amongst the unconfined inhabitants, that run loose in them: for those, who would persuade us, that by ...

  3. Second Treatise of Government (English Edition) eBook : Locke, John : Amazon.com.mx: Tienda Kindle

  4. Locke’s First Treatise of Government and also occupy a good deal of space in the Second.] These surviving pages, I hope, are sufficient •to establish the throne of our great restorer, our present King William; •to justify his title ·to the throne· on the basis of the consent of the people, which is the only lawful basis for

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › TreatiseTreatise - Wikipedia

    A treatise is a formal and systematic written discourse on some subject, generally longer and treating it in greater depth than an essay, and more concerned with investigating or exposing the principles of the subject and its conclusions.

  6. The Prince, political treatise by Niccolò Machiavelli, written in 1513. A short treatise on how to acquire power, create a state, and keep it, The Prince represents Machiavelli’s effort to provide a guide for political action based on the lessons of history and his own experience as a foreign secretary in Florence. His belief that politics has its own rules so shocked his readers that the ...

  7. 269 quotes from John Locke: 'Reading furnishes the mind only with materials of knowledge; it is thinking that makes what we read ours.', 'I have always thought the actions of men the best interpreters of their thoughts.', and 'New opinions are always suspected, and usually opposed, without any other reason but because they are not common.'