Grotius on the Rights of War and Peace: an Abriged Translation, Volume 1
University Press, 1853 - International law - 485 pages
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according acquired adds allowed appears arises Aristotle arms authority become belongs body bound called cause changed Christ Christians Cicero Civil Law command common concerning condition consent considered contract contrary danger death delict distinction divine doubt effect enemy equal evil example exist father fear follows force give given Greeks ground hand Hebrew held Hence hold human judge justice killed kind king kingdom land Law of Nations less liberty Livy manner marriage matter means namely Natural Law necessary noted oath obligation offender opinion otherwise owner ownership parents party pass passage peace person possession prevent promise punishment question reason received refer regard river Roman rule says Seneca sense shews side slaves soldiers sometimes speak succession sufficient supposed taken things treated true understood unjust whole wrong
Page 216 - The LORD hath made all things for himself: yea, even the wicked for the day of evil.
Page 239 - If I beheld the sun when it shined, Or the moon walking in brightness ; And my heart hath been secretly enticed, Or my mouth hath kissed my hand : This also were an iniquity to be punished by the judge : For I should have denied the God that is above.
Page 321 - Moreover I have given to thee one portion above thy brethren, which I took out of the hand of the Amorite with my sword and with my bow.
Page 471 - M. Minucii Felicis Octavius. The text newly revised from the original MS. with an English Commentary, Analysis, Introduction, and Copious Indices. Edited by HA HOLDEN, LL.D. Head Master of Ipswich School, late Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. Crown Octavo, is.
Page 31 - He that leadeth into captivity shall go into captivity : he that killeth with the sword, must be killed with the sword. Here is the patience and the faith of the saints.
Page 471 - Grotius de Jure Belli et Pacis, with the Notes of Barbeyrac and others ; accompanied by an abridged Translation of the Text, by W. WHEWELL, DD late Master of Trinity College. 3 Vols. Demy Octavo, 1 2 s.
Page 164 - Wherein God, willing more abundantly to shew unto the heirs of promise the immutability of his counsel, confirmed it by an oath: 18 That by two immutable things, in which it was impossible for God to lie, we might have a strong consolation, who have fled for refuge to lay hold upon the hope set before us...
Page 24 - Put on the whole armour of God, that ye may be able to stand against the wiles of the devil. For we wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against principalities, against powers, against the rulers of the darkness of this world, against spiritual wickedness in high [places].
Page 472 - Greek and English Testament, in parallel columns on the same page. Edited by J. SCHOLEFIELD, MA late Regius Professor of Greek in the University. New Edition, with the marginal references as arranged and revised by DR SCRIvENER, js.
Page 23 - If thou forbear to deliver them that are drawn unto death, and those that are ready to be slain ; if thou sayest, "Behold, we knew it not;" doth not he that pondereth the heart consider it? and he that keepeth thy soul, doth not he know it? and shall not he render to every man according to his works?