The spirit of laws by Charles de Secondat, Baron de Montesquieu


Book V. That the Laws Given by the Legislator Ought to Be in Relation to the Principle of Government 21



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Book V. That the Laws Given by the Legislator Ought to Be in Relation to the Principle of Government 21

1. Idea of this Book. 21

2. What is meant by Virtue in a political State. 21

3. What is meant by a Love of the Republic in a Democracy. 21

4. In what Manner the Love of Equality and Frugality is inspired. 22

5. In what Manner the Laws establish Equality in a Democracy. 22

6. In what Manner the Laws ought to maintain Frugality in a Democracy. 23

7. Other Methods of favouring the Principle of Democracy. 24

8. In what Manner the Laws should relate to the Principle of Government in an Aristocracy. 25

9. In what Manner the Laws are in relation to their Principle in Monarchies. 27

10. Of the Expedition peculiar to the Executive Power in Monarchies. 28

11. Of the Excellence of a Monarchical Government. 28

12. The same Subject continued. 29

13. An Idea of Despotic Power. 29

14. In what Manner the Laws are in relation to the Principles of Despotic Government. 29

15. The same Subject continued. 32

16. Of the Communication of Power. 33

17. Of Presents. 33

18. Of Rewards conferred by the Sovereign. 34

19. New Consequences of the Principles of the three Governments. 34



Book VI. Consequences of the Principles of Different Governments with Respect to the Simplicity of Civil and Criminal Laws, the Form of Judgments, and the Inflicting of Punishments 37

1. Of the Simplicity of Civil Laws in different Governments. 37




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