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Of laws in general -- Of laws directly derived from the nature of government -- Of the principles of the three kinds of government -- That the laws of education ought to be relative to the principles of government -- That the laws given by the legislator ought to be relative to the nature of government -- Consquences of the principles of different governments, with respect to the simplicity of civil and criminal laws, the form of judgements, and inflicting of punishments -- Consquences of the different principles of the three governments, with respect to sumptuary laws, luxury, and the condition of women -- Of the corruption of the principles of the three governments -- Of the laws in the relation they bear to defensive force -- Of laws, in the relation they bear to offensive force.
|Keywords||Political science State, The Law Philosophy|
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|Call number||JC179.M74 2005|
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Amar Dhall (2011). Neo-Naturalism: A Fresh Paradigm in International Law. World Futures 66 (5):363-380.
Linda A. Bell (1989). Does Marriage Require a Head? Some Historical Arguments. Hypatia 4 (1):139 - 154.
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