Grotian religion discovered
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Grotian religion discovered at the invitation of Mr. Thomas Pierce in his vindication. With a preface, vindicating the Synod of Dort from the calumnies of the new Tilenus, and David, peter, &c. And the Puritanes, and sequestrations, &c. from the censures of Mr. Pierce. by Richard Baxter

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Published by Printed by R.W. for N. Simmons, Kederminster, and are to be sold by him there, and by T. Brewster, and J. Starkey [London] in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Grotius, Hugo, -- 1583-1645,
  • Pierce, Thomas, -- 1622-1691

Book details:

Edition Notes

Wing B1280.

The Physical Object
Pagination[56], 119 p. (prelim. p. [55-56] advertisement)
Number of Pages119
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19704254M

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Get this from a library! The Grotian religion discovered: at the invitation of Mr. Thomas Pierce in his Vindication. With a preface, vindicating the Synod of Dort from the calumnies of the new Tilenus ; and David, Peter, &c. And the Puritanes, and sequestrations, &c. from the . The new discoverer discover'd: by way of answer to Mr. Baxter his pretended discovery of the Grotian religion, with the several subjects therein conteined: to which is added an appendix conteining a rejoynder to diverse things both in the Key for Catholicks, and in the book of disputations about church-government and worship, &c.: together with a letter to the learned and reverend Dr. The Grotian religion discovered, at the invitation of Mr. Thomas Pierce in his Vindication. With a preface, vindicating the Synod of Dort from the calumnies of the new Tilenus; and David, Peter, &c. And the Puritanes, and sequestrations, &c. from the censures of Mr. Pierce. / By Richard Baxter, Catholick. By the way of answer to Mr. Baxter his pretended discovery of the Grotian religion, with several subjects therin conteined. To which is added an appendix conteining a rejoynder to diverse things both in the Key for Catholicks, and in the book of Disputations about church-government and worship, &c. Together with a letter to the learned and.

The Grotian Tradition in International Law. 9: “As Hersch Lauterpacht put it, for Grotius, ‘the hall-mark of wisdom for a ruler is to take account not only of the good of the nation committed to his care, but of the whole human race.’” Later in the book, O’Connell credits Lauterpacht not only with “reviving the Grotian.   Lauterpacht, ‘The Grotian Tradition in International Law’, 23 British Year Book of International Law (BYIL) () 1, reprinted in E. Lauterpacht, International Law: Being the Collected Papers of Hersch Lauterpacht (), vol. 2, , at This article will examine the uses of Grotius and the idea of a “Grotian tradition” in the work of Hedley Bull (), one of the most incisive and historically-minded modern theorists of international relations. Bull was an intellectual heir of Mar­tin Wight (), whose approach to elucidation of fundamental problems in. In this book Christoph Stumpf investigates theological influences upon the legal theory of Hugo Grotius (), who is regarded by many as the "father of modern international law". The author analyses how Grotius has contributed to the transformation and further development of international law from its roots in Christian theology to a.

About the Book. Religion has been, and is, an important element in Indian society and history. It is, however, rare for the subject to be discussed with the necessary degree of de. Get this from a library! Bishop Bramhall's vindication of himself and the episcopal clergy, from the Presbyterian charge of popery, as it is managed by Mr. Baxter in his treatise of the Grotian religion: together with a preface shewing what grounds there are of fears and jealousies of popery.. [John Bramhall; Samuel Parker]. The Grotian Theology of International Law: Hugo Grotius and the Moral Foundations of International Relations, Hardcover by Stumpf, Christoph A., ISBN , ISBN , Brand New, Free shipping in the US Dutch jurist and theologian Grotius (1) is widely known for his work in both fields, but Stumpf (not further identified) explores the intersection between these two as. This exposition of the main themes of the book considers the significance of De Jure Belli ac Pacis; the concept of ‘international society’ in the Grotian tradition; the place of war in international society; law as an institution of international society; the enforcement of international law against third states; the place of the non‐European world in Grotian thought; the universality.