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Free Man Laws

1. Warriors will, no doubt, choose to openly carry weapons, as is their right.

2. If you are of a Caste other than the Warriors, and choose to openly wear a sword or bow, you will be counted in the raid ratio

3. Unwarranted abuse of a slave does not prove you are a man. If fact, it may be argued, the opposite is true. 

Some quotes of note:

 "Without this, he said, touching the blade, there is nothing -- no justice, no civilization, no society, no community, no peace. Without the sword there is nothing. Before the sword he said, there is no right, no wrong, only fact--a world of what is and what is not, rather than a world of what should be and should not be. There is no justice until the sword creates it, establishes it, guarantees it, gives it substance and significance. He lifted the weapon, wielding the heavy metal blade as though it were a straw. First the sword--he said, then government--then law--then justice." Tarnsman of Gor - Page 156

The sharing of a Home Stone is no light thing in a Gorean city. Slave Girl of Gor - Page 394 

 "It is to keep the codes," I said. "You may think that to be a warrior is to be large, or strong, and to be skilled with weapons, to have a blade at your hip, to know the grasp of the spear, to wear the scarlet, to know the fitting of the iron helm upon one's countenance, but these are things are not truly needful; they are not, truly what makes one man a warrior and another not. Many men are strong, and large, and skilled with weapons. Any man might, if he dared, don the scarlet and gird himself with weapons. Any man might place upon his brow the helm of iron. But it is not the scarlet, not the steel, not the helm which makes a warrior." She looked at me. "It is the codes," I said. "Abandon your codes," she said. "One does not speak to slaves of the codes," I said. Beasts of Gor - Page 340

 "The men of Gor," she said, "are strong. They are not weak and divided against themselves. They are not tortured. They are integrated and coherent, and proud. They see themselves in the order of nature."Rogue of Gor - Page 100

"Gorean men," I said, "you will learn, are less tolerant of pretense than the men of Earth." Beasts of Gor - Page 202

"The average Gorean Male, it must be admitted, tends to regard the joys of life somewhat more highly than its duties." Outlaw of Gor - Page 65 

 "Why then did you interfere?" she asked, puzzled. "Why did you call attention to yourself when obviously there was something between you two, and you would be in danger, if recognized."

"Do you truly not know?" I asked.

"It was to protect me, surely."

"No," I said.

"Why then?" she asked, wonderingly.

"Because," I said, soberly, "you were serving me."

"That is what you said," she said.

"And that was the reason," I said.

"It was so tiny a thing," she asked, "a point of propriety, of precedence?" she asked.

"Yes," I said.

"You risked so much for a mere point of honor?" she asked.

"There are no mere points of honor," I told her.

Vagabonds of Gor - Page 61

"I did not know a scribe could be so courageous," I said.

\"There are brave men in all castes," said Shaba.

Explorers of Gor - Page 433

Too, I knew, from my own experience, that nothing fulfils maleness like the mastery. He who would be a man must be a master. He who surrenders his mastery surrenders his manhood.

Players of Gor - Page 176

"But let us not speak of slaves," I said, "girls who serve for our diversion or recreation, but of serious matters. of the concerns of men."

"Agreed," said he.

There was a time for slaves, and a time for matters of importance.

Explorers of Gor - Page 15