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1791

in 1791
...
716038

in 1791
in
England
Postcart Monks and Women Near Church Door
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782457

in 1791
in
England
Post House in Cologne
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782458

in 1791
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716678

in 1791
in
Japan
Parody of courtly insect hunt
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782751

in 1791
in
Japan
...
782752

in 1791
in
Japan
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782766

in 1791
in
England
Postcart Monks and Women Near Church Door
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782771

in 1791
in
England
Post House in Cologne
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782773

in 1791
in
France
Le Tambourin
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781519

in 1791
in
Japan
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782569

in 1791
in
Japan
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796418

in 1791
in
Japan
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792083

in 1791
in
Japan
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783127

in 1791
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804642
in 1791
"It is a happy circumstance in human affairs that evils which are not cured in one way will cure themselves in some other."
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-349402

in 1791
in
Japan
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785960

in 1791
in
Japan
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785966

in 1791
in
England
The Expulsion of Adam and Eve from Paradise
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798008

in 1791
in
Japan
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785976

in 1791
in
New York
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789054
in 1791
"Natural rights [are] the objects for the protection of which society is formed and municipal laws established."
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-349374

in 1791
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-1719722

with
in 1791
in
Massachusetts
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798552
in 1791
"The law of nature is universal. For it is true, not only that all men are equally subject to the command of their Maker; but it is true also, that the law of nature, having its foundation in the constitution and state of man, has an essential fitness for all mankind, and binds them without distinction."
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-349597
in 1791
"The law of nature is immutable; not by the effect of an arbitrary disposition, but because it has its foundation in the nature, constitution, and mutual relations of men and things."
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-349596
in 1791
"By exclusive property, the productions of the earth and the means of subsistence are secured and preserved, as well as multiplied. What belongs to no one is wasted by every one. What belongs to one man in particular is the object of his economy and care."
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-349595
in 1791
"When a nation has a right, and is under an obligation to preserve itself and its members; it has, by a necessary consequence, a right to do every thing, which, without injuring others, it can do, in order to accomplish and secure those objects . . . . The same principles, which evince the right of a nation to do every thing, which it lawfully may, for the preservation of itself and its members, evince its right, also, to avoid and prevent, as much as it lawfully may, every thing which would load"
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-349594
in 1791
"Nations, as well as men, are taught by the law of nature, gracious in its precepts, to consider their happiness as the great end of their existence. But without existence there can be no happiness: the means, therefore, must be secured, in order to secure the end."
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-349593
in 1791
"With consistency, beautiful and undeviating, human life, from its commencement to its close, is protected by the common law. In the contemplation of law, life begins when the infant is first able to stir in the womb. By the law, life is protected not only from immediate destruction, but from every degree of actual violence, and, in some cases, from every degree of danger."
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-349592

in 1791
in
Japan
...
783209
in 1791
"There is not in the whole science of politiks a more solid or a more important maxim than this ? that of all governments, those are the best, which, by the natural effect of their constitutions, are frequently renewed or drawn back to their first principles."
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-349590
in 1791
"Every prudent and cautious judge . . . will remember, that his duty and his business is, not to make the law, but to interpret and apply it."
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-349589
in 1791
"Superior force may reside with predominant malevolence. Has force, exerted for the purposes of malevolance, a right to command? Can it impose an obligation to obey? No. Resistance to such force is a right, and, if resistance can prove effectual, it is a duty also."
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-349586

in 1791
in
Austria
Wheellock Rifle
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798575

in 1791
in
Rhode Island
...
797040
in 1791
"When we say, that all men are equal; we mean not to apply this equality to their virtues, their talents, their dispositions, or their acquirements."
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-349583

in 1791
in
Japan
...
782961
in 1791
"Far from being rivals or enemies, religion and law are twin sisters, friends, and mutual assistants. Indeed, these two sciences run into each other. The divine law, as discovered by reason and the moral sense, forms an essential part of both."
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-349582
in 1791
"Government, in my humble opinion, should be formed to secure and to enlarge the exercise of the natural rights of its members; and every government, which has not this in view, as its principal object, is not a government of the legitimate kind."
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-349580
in 1791
"[The President] is the dignified, but accountable magistrate of a free and great people. The tenure of his office, it is true, is not hereditary; nor is it for life: but still it is a tenure of the noblest kind: by being the man of the people, he is invested; by continuing to be the man of the people, his investiture will be voluntarily, and cheerfully, and honourably renewed."
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-349579
in 1791
"In observations on this subject, we hear the legislature mentioned as the peoples representatives. The distinction, intimated by concealed implication, through probably, not avowed upon reflection, is, that the executive and judicial powers are not connected with the people by a relation so strong or near or dear. But is high time that we should chastise our prejudices; and that we should look upon the different parts of government with a just and impartial eye."
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-349577
in 1791
"In planning, forming, and arranging laws, deliberation is always becoming, and always useful."
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-349576

in 1791
in
Japan
...
782968
in 1791
"It is the duty of parents to maintain their children decently, and according to their circumstances; to protect them according to the dictates of prudence; and to educate them according to the suggestions of a judicious and zealous regard for their usefulness, their respectability and happiness."
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-349572
in 1791
"When divorces can be summoned to the aid of levity, of vanity, or of avarice, a state of marriage frequently becomes a state of war or strategem."
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-349571

in 1791
in
Japan
...
783746

in 1791
in
England
The Woman Accused of Adultery
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798851

in 1791
in
Japan
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783756

in 1791
in
Japan
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783759

in 1791
in
England
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793749

in 1791
in
Japan
...
796316

in 1791
in
Japan
...
794528

in 1791
in
Japan
...
796321

in 1791
in
Japan
...
783778

in 1791
in
Japan
...
786595

in 1791
in
England
French Barracks
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797095

in 1791
in
Japan
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796330

in 1791
in
England
Child Playing with Ball and Dog
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795820

in 1791
in
Japan
An Actor of Womans Roles
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796332

in 1791
in
Japan
...
786861

in 1791
in
England
The Prospect Before Us
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797102

in 1791
in
Nantes
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792239

in 1791
in
Japan
...
786872

in 1791
in
Japan
...
796862

with
in 1791
in
Japan
...
798913

in 1791
in
France
Madame de Pastoret and Her Son
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784583

in 1791
in
France
Head of a Young Woman Asleep
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798665

in 1791
...
739788

in 1791
in
England
"Oh! that this too too solid flesh would melt."
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797136
in 1791
"A Constitution is not the act of a Government, but of a people constituting a government, and a government without a constitution is a power without right."
...
-349477

with
in 1791
in
Kana Script
...
801757
in 1791
"Freedom had been hunted round the globe; reason was considered as rebellion; and the slavery of fear had made men afraid to think. But such is the irresistible nature of truth, that all it asks, and all it wants, is the liberty of appearing."
...
-349475
in 1791
"If, from the more wretched parts of the old world, we look at those which are in an advanced stage of improvement, we still find the greedy hand of government thrusting itself into every corner and crevice of industry, and grasping the spoil of the multitude. Invention is continually exercised, to furnish new pretenses for revenue and taxation. It watches prosperity as its prey and permits none to escape without tribute."
...
-349473



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