The Resource The armies vindication, wherein these five things are proved: : first, that there is a supream and soveraign power alwayes residing in the people, over and above kings. Secondly, that all kings have been, and still are, subject to, and under law. Thirdly, that the people have power, not only to convent, but to censure, depose and punish their kings for their tyranny and misgovernment. Fourthly, that no nation is so strictly tied to any one form of civill government or law, but it is lawfull for the people to alter the same to another form or kind upon occasion. Fiftly, amongst all formes of civill government, aristocratical or popular is best and safest for the people. Besides, here is shewed, that to claim any crown by an hereditary or successive title, is upon a false and unjust ground. In reply to Mr. William Sedgwick., Published for the kingdomes satisfaction by Eleutherius Philodemius, (electronic resource)

The armies vindication, wherein these five things are proved: : first, that there is a supream and soveraign power alwayes residing in the people, over and above kings. Secondly, that all kings have been, and still are, subject to, and under law. Thirdly, that the people have power, not only to convent, but to censure, depose and punish their kings for their tyranny and misgovernment. Fourthly, that no nation is so strictly tied to any one form of civill government or law, but it is lawfull for the people to alter the same to another form or kind upon occasion. Fiftly, amongst all formes of civill government, aristocratical or popular is best and safest for the people. Besides, here is shewed, that to claim any crown by an hereditary or successive title, is upon a false and unjust ground. In reply to Mr. William Sedgwick., Published for the kingdomes satisfaction by Eleutherius Philodemius, (electronic resource)

Label
The armies vindication, wherein these five things are proved: : first, that there is a supream and soveraign power alwayes residing in the people, over and above kings. Secondly, that all kings have been, and still are, subject to, and under law. Thirdly, that the people have power, not only to convent, but to censure, depose and punish their kings for their tyranny and misgovernment. Fourthly, that no nation is so strictly tied to any one form of civill government or law, but it is lawfull for the people to alter the same to another form or kind upon occasion. Fiftly, amongst all formes of civill government, aristocratical or popular is best and safest for the people. Besides, here is shewed, that to claim any crown by an hereditary or successive title, is upon a false and unjust ground. In reply to Mr. William Sedgwick.
Title
The armies vindication, wherein these five things are proved:
Title remainder
first, that there is a supream and soveraign power alwayes residing in the people, over and above kings. Secondly, that all kings have been, and still are, subject to, and under law. Thirdly, that the people have power, not only to convent, but to censure, depose and punish their kings for their tyranny and misgovernment. Fourthly, that no nation is so strictly tied to any one form of civill government or law, but it is lawfull for the people to alter the same to another form or kind upon occasion. Fiftly, amongst all formes of civill government, aristocratical or popular is best and safest for the people. Besides, here is shewed, that to claim any crown by an hereditary or successive title, is upon a false and unjust ground. In reply to Mr. William Sedgwick.
Statement of responsibility
Published for the kingdomes satisfaction by Eleutherius Philodemius
Creator
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
eebo-0018
Member of
Cataloging source
Cu-RivES
Citation location within source
  • A3718
  • E.538[3]
Citation source
  • Wing (2nd ed., 1994)
  • Thomason
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Philodemius, Eleutherius
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Sedgwick, William
  • Divine right of kings
  • Monarchy
  • Great Britain
Target audience
general
Label
The armies vindication, wherein these five things are proved: : first, that there is a supream and soveraign power alwayes residing in the people, over and above kings. Secondly, that all kings have been, and still are, subject to, and under law. Thirdly, that the people have power, not only to convent, but to censure, depose and punish their kings for their tyranny and misgovernment. Fourthly, that no nation is so strictly tied to any one form of civill government or law, but it is lawfull for the people to alter the same to another form or kind upon occasion. Fiftly, amongst all formes of civill government, aristocratical or popular is best and safest for the people. Besides, here is shewed, that to claim any crown by an hereditary or successive title, is upon a false and unjust ground. In reply to Mr. William Sedgwick., Published for the kingdomes satisfaction by Eleutherius Philodemius, (electronic resource)
Link
https://search.proquest.com/docview/2240944872
Instantiates
Publication
Note
  • Place of publication from Wing
  • Reproduction of the original in the British Library
  • Annotation on Thomason copy: "Jan: 11th 1648"
Antecedent source
file reproduced from microform
Color
black and white
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
[8], 64 p.
File format
one file format
Form of item
electronic
Level of compression
lossless
Reproduction note
Electronic reproduction.
Specific material designation
remote
Stock number
CL0051000003
System control number
  • (UnM)99871502e
  • (UnM)99871502
Label
The armies vindication, wherein these five things are proved: : first, that there is a supream and soveraign power alwayes residing in the people, over and above kings. Secondly, that all kings have been, and still are, subject to, and under law. Thirdly, that the people have power, not only to convent, but to censure, depose and punish their kings for their tyranny and misgovernment. Fourthly, that no nation is so strictly tied to any one form of civill government or law, but it is lawfull for the people to alter the same to another form or kind upon occasion. Fiftly, amongst all formes of civill government, aristocratical or popular is best and safest for the people. Besides, here is shewed, that to claim any crown by an hereditary or successive title, is upon a false and unjust ground. In reply to Mr. William Sedgwick., Published for the kingdomes satisfaction by Eleutherius Philodemius, (electronic resource)
Link
https://search.proquest.com/docview/2240944872
Publication
Note
  • Place of publication from Wing
  • Reproduction of the original in the British Library
  • Annotation on Thomason copy: "Jan: 11th 1648"
Antecedent source
file reproduced from microform
Color
black and white
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
[8], 64 p.
File format
one file format
Form of item
electronic
Level of compression
lossless
Reproduction note
Electronic reproduction.
Specific material designation
remote
Stock number
CL0051000003
System control number
  • (UnM)99871502e
  • (UnM)99871502

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