Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 2, 17th edition.. You can also browse the collection for John Locke or search for John Locke in all documents.

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rem alibi invenias, superiorem certe nullibi. Locke's Epitaph on Shaftesbury. Locke, IX. 281. aliLocke, IX. 281. alike the enemy to absolute monarchy and to democratic influence, he resolutely connected his own aggron of Quality to his Friend in the Country, in Locke, x. 226, 242. the power of the peerage, and oft from general principles. At a time when John Locke was unknown to the ???669 world, the sagaci&c. In framing constitutions for Carolina, Locke forgot the fundamental principles of practicalutions devised for Carolina by Shaftesbury and Locke, by the statesman who was the type of the revol American writers have attempted to exonerate Locke from a share in the work which they condemn; bnorant of the Chap. XIII.} 1669. scheme which Locke and Shaftesbury were maturing, framed a few la, therefore, endured long after the designs of Locke were abandoned in despair. New settlements inthe vision of realizing their introduction. John Locke, with Sir John Yeamans and James Carteret, w[7 more...]
Chap. XVI.} Penn, i. 323. drudge as well as in Locke or Leibnitz. Every moral truth exists in everdition; Penn at the living light in the soul. Locke sought truth through the senses and the outwaries designed by the artist that made them. To Locke, Essay on the Human Understanding, b. i. c.e understood without reward and punishment; Locke's Essay, b. II. c. i. s. 12. Penn loved his cren, with not a thought for the consequences. Locke, who was never married, declares marriage an aove Chap XVI.} In studying the understanding, Locke begins with the sources of knowledge; Penn witsion, and insures the highest moral unity. To Locke, happiness is pleasure; Essay on the Human all, and do not know what they contend for; Locke's whole chapter on Enthusiasm was probably lev Harrington, and Chap. XVI.} Shaftesbury, and Locke, thought government should rest on property,—Pre. Herder, XIII. 116. To the charter which Locke invented for Carolina, the palatines voted an [15 more...]
ommerce and Protestant toleration were the elements of his power over the public mind. He did not so much divide dominion with the merchants and the Presbyterians, as act as their patron; having himself for his main object to keep the bucket of Locke. the aristocracy from sinking. The declaration of in 1672 dulgence, an act of high prerogative, yet directed Chap XVII.} Penn, III. 212, 213. against the friends of prerogative, was his measure. Immediately freedom of conscience awakened in se of the dissenters whose dissent was the least glaring; in an age of speculative inquiry, they favored freedom of the press. How vast was the party, is evident, since it cherished among its numbers men so opposite as Shaftesbury and Sidney, as Locke and Baxter. These two parties embraced almost all the wealth and learning of England. But there was a third party Chap. XVII.} of those who were pledged to seek, and love, and chuse the best things. They insisted that all penal statutes an