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" The passions that incline men to peace are: fear of death; desire of such things as are necessary to commodious living; and a hope by their industry to obtain them. And reason suggesteth convenient articles of peace upon which men may be drawn to agreement. "
The Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature - Page 65
1848
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The Many Faces of Evil: Historical Perspectives

Amélie Rorty, Amélie Oksenberg Rorty - 2001 - 346 pages
...necessary to commodious living; and a Hope by their Industry to obtain them. And Reason suggesteth convenient Articles of Peace, upon which men may be drawn to agreement. These Articles, are they, which otherwise are called the Lawes of Nature[.] 150 21 SAMUEL BUTLER Varieties...
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Praktische Vernunft und Geschichte bei Vico und Hegel

Jong-Seok Na - 2002 - 533 pages
...necessary to commodious living; and a hope by their industry to obtain them. And reason suggesteth convenient articles of peace, upon which men may be drawn to agreement. These articles, are they, which otherwise are called the Laws of Nature: whereof I shall speak more...
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Zwischen Naturrecht und Partikularismus: Grundlegung christlicher Ethik mit ...

Friedrich Lohmann - 2002 - 467 pages
...der Goldenen Regel104 und sind 100 Vgl. aaO Kap. 13 (engl. S. 66, dt. S. 98): »And Reason suggesteth convenient Articles of Peace, upon which men may be drawn to agreement. These Articles, are they, which otherwise are called the Lawes of Nature [...].« Die Naturgesetze...
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International Relations in Political Thought: Texts from the Ancient Greeks ...

Christopher Brown, Chris Brown, Terry Nardin, Nicholas Rengger - 2002 - 617 pages
...are necessary to commodious living; and a hope by their industry to obtain, them. And reason suggests convenient articles of peace, upon which men may be drawn to agreement. These articles, are they, which otherwise are called the Laws of Nature: whereof I shall speak more...
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Contemporary Theories of Liberalism: Public Reason as a Post-Enlightenment ...

Gerald F Gaus - 2003 - 240 pages
...himself identified such rules, which he called 'The Laws of Nature'. These Laws of Nature 'suggesteth convenient articles of peace upon which men may be drawn to agreement'. 27 Hobbes believes that reason reveals nineteen laws of nature, including 'that a man be willing, when...
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The Enlightenment: A Sourcebook and Reader

Paul Hyland, Olga Gomez, Francesca Greensides - 2003 - 467 pages
...necessary to commodious living; and a hope by their industry to obtain them. And Reason suggesteth convenient Articles of Peace, upon which men may be drawn to agreement. These Articles, are they, which otherwise are called the Laws of Nature. (Leviathan, ch. XIII) ALEXANDER...
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The American Founding and the Social Compact

Ronald J. Pestritto, Thomas G. West - 2003 - 283 pages
...two basic kinds: first, certain passions that are natural to man, and second, reason, which "suggests convenient articles of peace, upon which men may be drawn to agreement" (Leviathan, 188). More specifically, Hobbes listed three passions as potentially conducive to peace:...
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Freud's Theory of Culture: Eros, Loss, and Politics

Abraham Drassinower - 2003 - 193 pages
...necessary to commodious living; and a Hope by their Industry to obtain them. And Reason suggesteth convenient Articles of Peace, upon which men may be drawn to agreement. These Articles, are they, which otherwise are called Lawes of Nature: whereof I shall speak more particularly,...
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History of American Political Thought

Bryan-Paul Frost, Jeffrey Sikkenga - 2003 - 834 pages
...are necessary to commodius living; and a Hope by their Industry to obtain them. And Reason suggesteth judicial department and to tread on legislative ground. This These Articles, are they, which otherwise are called the Lawes of Nature." See Thomas Hobbes, Leviathan,...
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British Philosophy: Hobbes to Hume

Frederick Copleston - 2003 - 440 pages
...show how the fundamental desire of self-conservation can be made effective. It suggests first of all 'convenient articles of peace, upon which men may be drawn to agreement. These articles are they, which otherwise are called the Laws of Nature.'1 1 Leviathan, i, 13; EW, in,...
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