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" Though the earth and all inferior creatures be common to all men, yet every man has a property in his own person. This nobody has any right to but himself. The labour of his body, and the work of his hands, we may say, are properly his. "
The Impending Crisis of the South: How to Meet it - Page 242
by Hinton Rowan Helper - 1857 - 420 pages
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Der Leib in der japanischen Bioethik: mit einer Diskussion der Leibtheorie ...

Christian Steineck - Bioethics - 2007 - 305 pages
...Mochizuki kritisierte These stützt sich gewöhnlich auf folgende Stelle im zweiten Treatise on Government: Though the earth, and all inferior creatures, be common...yet every man has a property in his own person: this no body has any right to but himself. The labour of his body, and the work of his hands, we may say,...
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Ontology of Trash, An: The Disposable and Its Problematic Nature

Greg Kennedy - Philosophy - 2012 - 238 pages
...Essential Writings, p. 72. 4. See Locke's Second Treatise of Government, sections 27 and following: 27. Though the Earth, and all inferior Creatures be common...yet every Man has a Property in his own Person. This no Body has any Right to but himself. The Labour of his Body, and the Work of his Hands, we many say,...
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Versions of Blackness: Key Texts on Slavery from the Seventeenth Century

Derek Hughes - Literary Collections - 2007
...concerning the True Original, Extent, and End of Civil Government, in Two Treatises of Government (1694) THOUGH THE EARTH, and all inferior Creatures be common...yet every Man has a Property in his own Person. This no Body has any Right to but himself. The Labour of his Body, and the Work of his Hands, we may say,...
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Ordered Anarchy: Jasay and His Surroundings

Hardy Bouillon, Hartmut Kliemt - Philosophy - 2007 - 198 pages
...before it can do him any good for the support of his Life.77 The key phrase is "a part of him," for "Though the Earth, and all inferior Creatures be common...yet every Man has a Property in his own Person. This no Body has any Right to but himself."78 Pace Rawls, our fundamental rights are to our bodies, and...
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On Private Property: Finding Common Ground on the Ownership of Land

Eric T. Freyfogle - Business & Economics - 2007 - 186 pages
...self-owned labor with a part of nature and added value to it, a private property right naturally arose: 27. Though the Earth, and all inferior Creatures be common...Men, yet every Man has a Property in his own Person The Labour of his Body, and the Work of his Hands, we may say, are 157 properly his. Whatsoever then...
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Biotechnology and the Challenge of Property: Property Rights in Dead Bodies ...

Remigius N. Nwabueze - Law - 2007 - 367 pages
...property, Locke postulated that every person had a proprietary interest in his or her body. He said: Though the earth, and all inferior creatures, be common to all men, yet every man has a property in his person: this nobody has any right to but himself. The labour of his body, and the work of his hands,...
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Toward a Global Idea of Race

Denise Ferreira Da Silva - Philosophy - 334 pages
...Third, from the argument that each human being is ruled solely by the "[divine] law of nature" — for "every man has a property in his own person; this nobody has any right to but himself" — Locke derives a notion of private property, which, besides life and freedom, includes every thing...
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Property in the Body: Feminist Perspectives

Donna Dickenson - Law - 2007
...persons and bodies, and between the labour of our bodies and our bodies themselves, when he says that 'Every man has a property in his own person; this nobody has any right to but himself. The labour of his body and the work of his hands we may say are properly his.'35 We have a title to...
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Political Theory and Political Thought

N. D. Arora, S. S. Awasthy - India - 2007 - 456 pages
...being given for the use of men, there must of necessity be a means to appropriate them....' (Para 26) '...every man has a property in his own person; this nobody has any right to but himself. The labour of his body and the work of his hands, we may say, are properly his. Whatsoever then he...
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Master and Servant: Love and Labour in the English Industrial Age

Carolyn Steedman - History - 2007
...these questions in the Two Treatises of Government (1689). In the second Treatise, Locke describes how 'every man has a property in his own person; this nobody has any right to but himself'.13 The labour of his body, the work of his hands, are properly his, and he has property in...
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