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  1.  4
    Liberty and Law: The Idea of Permissive Natural Law, 1100-1800.Brian Tierney - 2014 - Washington, DC: Catholic University of America Press.
    Liberty and Law examines a previously underappreciated theme in legal history―the idea of permissive natural law. The idea is mentioned only peripherally, if at all, in modern histories of natural law. Yet it engaged the attention of jurists, philosophers, and theologians over a long period and formed an integral part of their teachings. This ensured that natural law was not conceived of as merely a set of commands and prohibitions that restricted human conduct, but also as affirming a realm of (...)
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  2.  52
    Permissive Natural Law and Property: Gratian to Kant.Brian Tierney - 2001 - Journal of the History of Ideas 62 (3):381-399.
  3.  20
    Kant on Property: The Problem of Permissive Law.Brian Tierney - 2001 - Journal of the History of Ideas 62 (2):301-312.
  4. Tuck on Rights: Some Medieval Problems.Brian Tierney - 1983 - History of Political Thought 4 (3):429-41.
  5. Origins of Natural Rights Language-Texts and Contexts, 1150-1250.Brian Tierney - 1989 - History of Political Thought 10 (4):615-646.
  6.  21
    Hierarchy, Consent, and the “Western Tradition”.Brian Tierney - 1987 - Political Theory 15 (4):646-652.
  7.  4
    Marsilius on Rights.Brian Tierney - 1991 - Journal of the History of Ideas 52 (1):3-17.
  8.  14
    Obligation and Permission: On a 'Deontic Hexagon' in Marsilius of Padua.Brian Tierney - 2007 - History of Political Thought 28 (3):419-432.
    Contemporary philosophers sometimes present the complex relationships that can exist between permission, precept and prohibition within a given structure of law in a language of symbolic logic or in illustrative diagrams. Other modern scholars have pointed out that early formulations of the basic ideas they employ can be found in writers of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, including Leibnitz and Bentham and, especially, the German jurist Gottfried Achenwall. This article shows that the same structure of ideas was included centuries earlier (...)
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  9. Origines et persistance de l'idée Des droits naturels.Brian Tierney & Maxime Shelledy - 2013 - Corpus: Revue de philosophie 64:9-30.
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  10. Religion et droit dans le développement de la pensée constitutionnelle.Brian Tierney - 1995 - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 185 (4):560-562.
     
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  11. Religion et droit dans le développement de la pensée constitutionnelle.Brian Tierney - 1994 - Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 99 (4):537-539.
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  12.  1
    Rights, Laws, and Infallibility in Medieval Thought.Brian Tierney - 1997 - Variorum.
    The papers collected in this volume fall into three main groups. Those in the first group are concerned with the origin and early development of the idea of natural rights. The author argues here that the idea first grew into existence in the writings of the 12th-century canonists. The articles in the second group discuss miscellaneous aspects of medieval law and political thought. They include an overview of modern work on late medieval canon law. The final group of articles is (...)
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  13. The Medieval Mind-Faith or Reason.Brian Tierney, Donald Kagan & L. Pearce Williams - 1957 - Random House].
  14.  8
    Natura Id Est Deus: A Case of Juristic Pantheism?Brian Tierney - 1963 - Journal of the History of Ideas 24 (3):307.
  15.  36
    The Continuity of Papal Political Theory in the Thirteenth Century. Some Methodological Considerations.Brian Tierney - 1965 - Mediaeval Studies 27 (1):227-245.
  16.  29
    Ockham's Infallibility and Ryan's Infallibility.Brian Tierney - 1986 - Franciscan Studies 46 (1):295-300.
  17.  13
    Natural Rights in the Thirteenth Century: A Quaestio of Henry of Ghent.Brian Tierney - 1992 - Speculum 67 (1):58-68.
    According to one recent account, in the “preliberal epoch” before the seventeenth century people did not think of individuals “as possessing inalienable rights to anything — much less life, liberty, property, or even the pursuit of happiness.” The statement is not true, but it is excusable. Compared with the flood of writing on the classical rights theories of the early modern period, there has been only a thin trickle of work on medieval ideas concerning individual natural rights, or human rights (...)
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  18.  13
    Pope and Council: Some New Decretist Texts.Brian Tierney - 1957 - Mediaeval Studies 19 (1):197-218.
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  19.  14
    Response to S. Adam Seagrave’s “How Old Are Modern Rights?: On the Lockean Roots of Contemporary Human Rights Discourse”.Brian Tierney - 2011 - Journal of the History of Ideas 72 (3):461-468.
  20.  3
    Cardinalato E Collegialità: Studi Sull' Eccesiologia Tra L' Ix E Il Xiv Secolo. [REVIEW]Brian Tierney - 1972 - Speculum 47 (1):99-100.
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  21.  11
    Ockham, the Conciliar Theory, and the Canonists.Brian Tierney - 1954 - Journal of the History of Ideas 15 (1/4):40.