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|In the influential pamphlet of the spring of 1776, "Thoughts on Government," |
Adams wrote that "there is no good government but what is republican" and that "
the very definition of a republic is 'an empire of laws and not of men'" (WJA 4:194)
|It is what makes a government a government of laws and not of men. CANONS |
AND PRESUMPTIONS Textualism is often associated with rules of interpretation
called the canons of construction—which have been widely criticized, indeed ...
|Law is rooted in justice. Justice is both its foundation and its objective. We speak |
of our ideal as a government of law and not of men; but we cannot have a system
of functioning law without men. It takes men— wise men and trained men — to ...
|Harrington says, " Government dejure, or ac- " cording to ancient prudence, is an |
art, where- " by a civil society of men is ... upon the foundation of common interest
; " or, to follow Aristotle and Livy, it is an em- " pire of laws and not of men.
|In the realm of wishful thinking, the day may indeed come when Cubans can say |
a definitive farewell to arms, but the post- Castro transition period will not offer
that opportunity. The Elusive "Government of Laws, and Not of Men" John
|In short, the "rule of law” designates the cluster of values associated with |
conformity to law by government.1 Thus, a "government of laws, not of men,"
refers to a legal and political order in which clear, impersonal, universally
|'l- laws in such cases are made according to the interest " osa man, ora few |
samilies, may be said to be the " empire os men and not os laws." Harrington,
Politieaster, scene 2, agrees, that lar' proceeds from the will of man, whether a
|Such a principle of federal constitutional construction was not generally accepted |
until after the Civil War. ... This new concept was summed up in the doctrine that
there was to be established in America "a government of laws and not of men.
|This is that kind of Government which to hold l^-v— mi Barbarous, was in the |
Greeks and Romans Pedantical Pride, but ... II, Whether aCommon-wealth he
rightly defind to be a Government of Laws and not of Men, and a Monarchy to be
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