Theocracy: the government of the judges, consider"d and applied to the revolution, 1688
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Theocracy: the government of the judges, consider"d and applied to the revolution, 1688 in a sermon November 5. 1711. By Thomas Bradbury. by Thomas Bradbury

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Published by printed for Nat. Cliff and Dan. Jackson in London .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Microfilm. Woodbridge, CT Research Publications, Inc., 1985. 1 reel ; 35mm. (The Eighteenth Century ; reel 1319, no. 47).

SeriesEighteenth century -- reel 1319, no. 47.
The Physical Object
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16997989M

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United Kingdom - United Kingdom - 18th-century Britain, – When Georg Ludwig, elector of Hanover, became king of Great Britain on August 1, , the country was in some respects bitterly divided. Fundamentally, however, it was prosperous, cohesive, and already a leading European and imperial power. Abroad, Britain’s involvement in the War of the Spanish Succession had been brought. The Glorious Revolution of subordinated the power of the English Crown and judiciary to parliamentary sovereignty. In , English jurist Sir William Blackstone described "the power of Parliament" to make laws in England as "absolute," "despotic," and "without control.".   When Hobbes applied his theory to politics, his application produced this conclusion, “the ultimate source of right is the sovereign state.” Lewis argued against Hobbes in English Literature in the Sixteenth Century, and provided his basis for government. The overarching principle guiding him was “God has written the law of just and. Constitutional monarchy, system of government in which a monarch (see monarchy) shares power with a constitutionally organized government. The monarch may be the de facto head of state or a purely ceremonial leader. The constitution allocates the rest of the government’s power to the legislature.