You can’t do anything at all if the world isn’t ordered. Actions are conceivable under conditions of absolute disorder, but their effects are not. So, since acts can complete their actuality only insofar as their actions somehow eventuate in effects – which cannot happen under conditions of disorder – then actions cannot actually happen except under conditions of order.
This holds not just for the cosmic order that warrants our expectations of the consequences of our actions, but for its social subsidiary.
Only in the context of a social order can we do anything as individuals.
Even Daniel Boone, roving ever westward, deeper ever into the wilderness and away from the constraints of society, relied upon those constraints, that prevented (most sorts of) men – his socii, his friends, allies, followers, his fellows – from following him, killing him and his children, raping his wife, burning his cabin and his crops, and taking all his things. Boone’s strategy presupposed and relied upon the good order of Western Christian society. In effect, Boone’s homestead was an outpost and salient of that society he fled. He did not in his lonely cabins teach his children Swahili, or the use of the atl atl, forsooth. They learnt English, and the use of the musket.
And after all, the main work of his life was to found and defend a town.
Only in the context of a social order can we do anything as individuals; indeed, only insofar as they have been engendered by a society (of man and wife) can individuals even come to pass; society, then, is prior to individuals. This, not just logically, but then ergo ontologically, and so nomologically (for, law that does not cleave to what is actual is not law in the first place, but rather only a lie): literally all the powers of the individual derive from his cosmic context; and, ergo, from his social context.
There is no man without there be first a man and a woman.
Likewise: the liberty of any free man supervenes upon and presupposes – and implicitly accepts – the constraints imposed by some sovereign, who is the vicar of society.
Individual liberty then is an artifact of sovereign authority.