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" What man loses by the social contract is his natural liberty and an unlimited right to everything he tries to get and succeeds in getting; what he gains is civil liberty and the proprietorship of all he possesses. "
Justice Across Borders: The Struggle for Human Rights in U.S. Courts - Página 5
por Jeffrey Davis - 2008
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University of Iowa Studies in the Social Sciences, Volumen2

1900
...carefully read what he says: "Let us reduce all this account to terms which may be easily compared: What man loses by the social contract is his natural liberty and an unlimited right to anything that tempts him, which he can obtain; what he gains is civil liberty and the ownership of...
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Famous Utopias: Being the Complete Text of Rousseau's Social ..., Volumen10

1901 - 317 páginas
...animal into an intelligent being and a man. Let us reduce this whole balance to terms easy to compare. What man loses by the social contract is his natural liberty and an unlimited right to anything which tempts him and which he is able to attain : what be gains is civil liberty and property...
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Ideal Empires and Republics: Rousseau's Social Contract, More's Utopia ...

1901 - 317 páginas
...into an intelligent being and a ma1Q Let us reduce this whole balance to terms easy to compare. 0Vhat man loses by the social contract is his natural liberty and an unlimited right to anything which tempts him and which he is able to attain : what he gains is civil liberty and property...
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The Political Ideas of Modern Japan

Kiyoshi Karl Kawakami - 1903 - 208 páginas
...carefully read what he says: " Let us reduce all this account to terms which may be easily compared : What man loses by the social contract is his natural liberty and an unlimited right to anything that tempts him, which he can obtain ; what he gains is civil liberty and the ownership of...
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The Library of Original Sources, Volumen1

Oliver Joseph Thatcher - 1907
...an intelligent being—a man. Let us reduce all this account to terms which may be easily compared: What man loses by the social contract is his natural liberty and an unlimited right to anything that tempts him, which he can obtain; what he gains is civil liberty and the ownership of...
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Human nature and its remaking

William Ernest Hocking - 1918 - 434 páginas
...the morality they formerly lacked. . . . Let us draw up the whole account in terms easily compared. What man loses by the social contract is his natural...is civil liberty, and the proprietorship of all he possesses. We might add over and above all this to what man acquires in the civil state, moral liberty,...
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The Social Contract: & Discourses

Jean-Jacques Rousseau - 1920 - 287 páginas
...justice for instinct in his conduct, and giving his actions the morality they had hitherto lacked. . . . What man loses by the social contract is his natural...succeeds in getting ; what he gains is civil liberty . . . which is limited by the general will. . . . We might, over and above all this, add to what man...
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Du Contrat Social

Jean-Jacques Rousseau - 1968 - 187 páginas
...and a man. Suppose we draw up a balance sheet, so that the losses and gains may be readily compared. What man loses by the social contract is his natural liberty and the absolute right to anything that tempts him and that he can take; what he gains by the social contract...
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Notebooks and Unpublished Prose Manuscripts, Volumen5

Walt Whitman, Edward F. Grier - 2007 - 368 páginas
...being and a man! Let us reduce this balance of advantages to terms easy of comparison.38 Man's loss by the social contract is his natural liberty, and an unlimited right to all that he may have the power to wrest or acquire — His gain is civil liberty, and protection in...
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Promising, Intending and Moral Autonomy

Michael H. Robins - 1984 - 180 páginas
...nature is such that in fulfilling them we cannot work for others without working for ourselves . . . What man loses by the social contract is his natural liberty and the absolute right to anything that tempts him and that he can take; what he gains by the social contract...
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