By Thomas Hobbes
Read Online or Download De Cive: The English Version (Hobbes, Thomas, Works. V. 3.) PDF
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Additional info for De Cive: The English Version (Hobbes, Thomas, Works. V. 3.)
By the Dictates of naturall reason. In the second, for as much as God himselfe had a peculiar dominion over the Jewes by vertue of that antient Covenant of Circumcision. In the third, because God doth now rule over us Christians by vertue of our Covenant of Baptisme; and therefore the authority of Rulers in chieft, or of civill government, is not at all, we see, contrary to Religion.  In the last place I declare what duties are necessarily requir'dfrom 2 us, to enter into the Kingdome of Heaven; and of those I plainly demonstrate, and conclude out of evident testimonies of holy writ, according to the interpretation made by all, that the obedience which I have affirm'd to be due from particular Christian Subjects unto their Christian Princes cannot possibly in the least sort be repugnant unto 3 Christian Religion.
1. 3], read, if it be not vulgar. In the Preface p. . 1. . r. constitute. In the Preface p. . 1. . r. so muck. p. [«]. 1. . dele they. p. . 1. . d either, r. where both parties. p. 1. . d. a. r. I promise. p. 1. . d. Realmes, r. two Cities. and 1. . r. a bitter life p. . . d. slander, r. reproach. p. . 1. . d. weaker, r. wiser. and 1. . r. or often. p. . d. in the margent, The eleventh Law of things to be had in common; and read, The tenth Law ofNature, ofEquity, or against the accepting ofpersons.
In Cthis Rook c thou shalt finde briefly described the duties of men, First as Men, then as Subjects, Lastly, as Christians; under which duties are contained not only the elements of the Lawes of Nature, and of Nations, together with the true originall, and power ofJustice, but also the very essence of Christian Religion it selfe, so farre forth as the measure of this my purpose could well bear it. Which kinde ofdoctrine (excepting what relates to Christian Religion) the most antient Sages did judge fittest to be delivered to posterity, either curiously adorned with Verse, or clouded with Allegories, as a most beautifull and hallowed mystery of Royall authority; lest by the disputations of private men, it might be defiled; Other Philosophers in the mean time, to the advantage ofmankinde, did contemplate the faces, and motions of things;2 others, without disadvantage, 3 their natures, and causes.