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but at any rate you were saying that the others are aberrations,Cf. Aristot.Pol. 1285 b 1-2, 1289 b 9. if this city is right. But regarding the other constitutions, my recollection is that you said there were four speciesAristot.Pol. 1291-1292 censures the limitation to four. But Cf. supra,Introd. p. xlv. Cf. Laws 693 D, where only two mother-forms of government are mentioned, monarchy and democracy, with Aristot.Pol. 1301 b 40DH=MOS KAI\ O)LIGARXI/A. Cf. also Eth. Nic. 1160 a 31 ff. The Politicus mentions seven (291 f., 301 f.). Isoc.Panath. 132-134 names three kinds—oligarchy, democracy, and monarch
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Entail of estate. (search)
Entail of estate. A disposition of esstates to certain classes of descendants in which the legal course of succession of some descendants is cut off. The earliest English law of entail is found in the statute of Westminster in 1285. In the United States this law came over with the general body of enactments known as the common law of England. Virginia abolished entail in 1776, and in recent years the laws governing such disposition of property have been gradually abandoned, and the purposes of entail are accomplished by other legal procedure. It is believed that Gardiner's Island, N. Y., is the only property in the United States now held entail by direct descendants of the grantee. See Gardiner, lion.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing),
and John doe , (search)
John doe and Richard Roe, Names used in legal fictions, especially as standing pledges for the prosecution of suits. In early times real and substantial persons were required to pledge themselves to answer to the crown for an amercement, or fine, set upon the plaintiff, for raising a false accusation, if he brought action without cause, or failed in it; and in 1285, 13 Edward I., sheriffs and bailiffs were, before deliverance of a distress, to receive pledges for pursuing a suit, and for the return of the property, if awarded. But this becoming a matter of form, the fictitious names of Doe and Roe were used until the form was abolished by the common-law procedure act, 1852. In the United States these names are used in place of the unknown real names of parties against whom legal proceedings have been undertaken; and the form Jane Doe is similarly applied in cases of women.
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight), E. (search)
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight), L. (search)
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight), S. (search)
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight), W. (search)
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, Chapter
: Secession.—schemes of compromise.—Civil War.— 44 Chairman of foreign relations Committee.— .— Dr. Lieber – November, 1860 . (search)