1 Beard, Charles A., “Political Science in the Crucible”, New Republic, XIII, pt. II, p. 3.
2 Krabbe, H., The Modern Idea of the State, translated by Sabine, and Shepard, . Translators' Introduction, p. xviii.
3 Ibid. Translators' Introduction, pp. xxvii sq.
4 Willoughby, W. W., “The Juristic Conception of the State”, American Political Science Review, XII, 192 (May, 1918).
9 Cole, G. D. H., Social Theory, p. 81.
10 Elliott, W. Y., “Sovereign State or Sovereign Group?”, American Political Science Review, XIX, p. 476 (August, 1925).
11 Duguit, L., Law in the Modern State, translated by Frida, and Laski, Harold. Author's Introduction, p. XLI.
12 Political Theories, Recent Times, ed. by Merriam, C. E. and Barnes, H. E., p. 80.
13 Krabbe, H., Die Lehre der Rechtssouveränität, p. 77.
14 Barnes, H. E., Sociology and Political Theory, p. 13.
19 Political Theories, Recent Times, p. 100.
20 Krabbe, , The Modern Idea of the State, p. 1.
21 Krabbe, , The Modern Idea of the State, p. 213.
26 Krabbe, , The Modern Idea of the State, p. 48.
29 Laski, H. J., A Grammar of Politics, p. 9.
32 Laski, , A Grammer of Politics, p. 55.
36 Cf. Willoughby, W. W., The Fundamental Concepts of Public Law, p. 147.
37 Green, T. H., Philosophical Works, II, p. 410, quoted by Willoughby, in Fundamental Concepts, pp. 113–114.
38 Cf. the author's article “The Pluralistic State,” printed in this REVIEW, XIV, pp. 398 and 406 (August, 1920).
39 Fundamental Concepts, p. 113.
40 History of the Theory of Sovereignty since Rousseau, p. 157.
41 Willoughby, , Fundamental Concepts, p. 8. Cf. also p. 10, where, in rehearsing the viewpoints from which the state may be studied, he mentions the historical, the ethical, the psychological, the practical, and the juristic, but omits entirely the political as such, and p. 31, where he omits the purely political character of the state from the list of standpoints from which the state may be regarded. In the light of subsequent discussion (see especially p. 149), he would probably include what is in this paper emphasized as political under the historical, but without, it is believed, due emphasis on the political elements involved.
43 Willoughby, , Fundamental Concepts, p. 173.
46 Willoughby, , The Nature of the State, pp. 130–133.
48 Cf. comment of Professor Crane on The Juristic Conception of the State, in this REVIEW, XII, No. 2 (May, 1918).
49 Fundamental Concepts, p. 50.
50 Fundamental Concepts, p. 145.
51 Cf. “The Pluralistic State,” loc. cit., p. 403.
52 This point is ably brought out and developed by ProfessorWilloughby, in “The Juristic Theories of Krabbe”, in this REVIEW, XX, especially p. 523 (August, 1926).
53 Cf. Vinogradoff, , Historical Jurisprudence, I, pp. 84 sq., and “The Juridical Nature of the State”, Michigan Law Review, XXIII, No. 2 (December, 1924).
54 “On the Conception of Sovereignty”, Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, I, p. 401.
55 “Austin's Theory of Sovereignty”, Political Science Quarterly, IX, p. 43 (March, 1894).
56 An Old Master and Other Essays, p. 78.
57 Principles of Political Science, p. 115.
58 Loc. cit., pp. 495–496.
59 The Law of the Constitution (2nd ed.), p. 67.
60 Studies in History and Jurisprudence, p. 520.