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able affairs agents already America Angles Anglo-Saxon associating became become better body British candidate carry cause century Charter Christian civilization comes common law conquest consent constitutional contained continue course custom dawn democratic despotic direct document early election England English equality Europe exist fact favored further give given Greece guaranteed hand happens heart hope important Isles keep King knew Ladies and gentlemen land less liberty lines living Lord Magna Charta mark mean ment mission never nomination old King John origin party period political possession practically principle promise question race raise reason representative rise Roman Rome rule Saxons secure seen simple speaking spirit stand story story of liberty struggle tell thing tion to-day trust truth United whole wrong
Сторінка 45 - No FREEMAN SHALL BE TAKEN OR IMPRISONED, OR DISSEISED, OR OUTLAWED, OR BANISHED, OR ANY WAYS DESTROYED, NOR WILL WE PASS UPON HIM, NOR WILL WE SEND UPON HIM, UNLESS BY THE LAWFUL JUDGMENT OF HIS PEERS, OR BY THE LAW OF THE LAND.
Сторінка 45 - OR ANY WAYS DESTROYED, NOR WILL WE PASS UPON HIM, NOR WILL WE SEND UPON HIM, UNLESS BY THE LAWFUL JUDGMENT OF HIS PEERS, OR BY THE LAW OF THE LAND. 40. WE WILL SELL TO NO MAN, WE WILL NOT DENY TO ANY MAN, EITHER JUSTICE OR RIGHT.
Сторінка 30 - They dwell scattered and separate, as a spring, a meadow, or a grove may chance to invite them. Their villages are laid out, not like ours in rows of adjoining buildings; but every one surrounds his house with a vacant space, either by way of security against fire, or through ignorance of the art of building.
Сторінка 72 - The arrival of the wagon train at a fixed time and place will always be problematical, in the future even more than it has been in the past.
Сторінка 44 - ... bound to attend the king in his army for forty days every year. That personal attendance, growing troublesome, the tenants compounded with the crown for a pecuniary satisfaction, which, in time, was levied by assessments under the name of scutage, talliages, or subsidies. But even these were not to be levied without the consent of the common council of the realm. King John was obliged so to declare in his Magna Charta.
Сторінка 11 - God must love the common people else he would not have made so many of them.
Сторінка 62 - States—the nation of the common people—is it to continue to be a government of the people, and by the people...
Сторінка 23 - One of the best features of the charter was the way in which every right granted to a baron was carefully extended to include the case of the simple freeman.