|Author:||Hunton, Philip, 1604?-1682.|
|Title:||A treatise of monarchie, containing two parts:: 1. concerning monarchy in generall. 2. concerning this particular monarchy. Wherein all the maine questions occurrent in both, are stated, disputed, and determined: and in the close, the contention now in being, is moderately debated, and the readiest meanes of reconcilement proposed. Done by an earnest desirer of his countries peace.|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Library
2011 April (TCP phase 2)
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A treatise of monarchie, containing two parts:: 1. concerning monarchy in generall. 2. concerning this particular monarchy. Wherein all the maine questions occurrent in both, are stated, disputed, and determined: and in the close, the contention now in being, is moderately debated, and the readiest meanes of reconcilement proposed. Done by an earnest desirer of his countries peace.
Hunton, Philip, 1604?-1682.
London: Printed for John Bellamy, and Ralph Smith, and are to be sold at the three golden Lions in Corn-hill, Anno Dom. 1643.
Great Britain -- Politics and government
The Contents of the ensuing Treatise.
Part. 1. Of Monarchy in generall.
Part 2. Of this particular Monarchy.
A TREATISE OF MONARCHIE.
CAP. I. Of Politicall Government, and its Distinction into severall Kinds.
CHAP. II. Of the Division of Monarchy into absolute and limited.
CHAP. III. Of the division of Monarchy into Elective and Suc∣cessive.
CHAP. IIII. Of the Division of Monarchy into Simple and Mixed.
PART II. Of this particular MONARCHY.
CHAP. I. Whether the Power wherewith our Kings are inve∣sted, be an Absolute, or Limited and Moderated Power?
CHAP. II. Supposing it be in the Platforme limited. Wherein, and how far forth it is limited and defined?
CHAP. III. Whether it be of a Simple or Mixed Constitution?
CHAP. IIII. How farre forth it is mixed; and what parts of the Power are referred to a mixed Principle?
CHAP. V. How far forth the two Estates may oppose and re∣sist the will of the Monarch?
CHAP. VI. In what cases the other Estates may, without or a∣gainst the Kings Personall consent, assume the Armes of the Kingdome?
CHAP. VII. Where the Legall Power of Finall judging in these cases doth reside, in case the three Estates differ about the same?
CHAP. VIII. The contention now in being is debated, and the rea∣diest meanes of Reconcilement proposed.