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" The truth is, after all the declamation we have heard, that the Constitution is itself, in every rational sense, and to every useful purpose, A BILL OF RIGHTS. "
An Argument on the Unconstitutionality of Slavery: Embracing an Abstract of ... - Page 146
by George Washington Frost Mellen - 1841 - 440 pages
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Journal of the Senate of Virginia

Virginia. General Assembly. Senate - Virginia - 1877
...the Federalist : "The truth is, after all the declamation we have heard, that the constitution is, in itself — in every rational sense and to every useful purpose — A BILL OP KIGHTS. The several bills of rights of Great Britain form its constitution, and conversely the constitution...
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The Federalist: On the New Constitution

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional history - 1817 - 477 pages
...view of this matter to conclude the point. The truth is, after all the declamation we have heard, that the constitution is itself, in every rational sense,...constitution, if adopted, will be the bill of rights of the union. Is it one object of a bill of rights to declare and specify * To show 'lint there is...
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The Federalist, on the New Constitution, Written in the Year 1788, by Mr ...

James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional law - 1818 - 671 pages
...view of this matter to conclude the point. The truth is, after all the declamation we have heard, that the constitution is itself, in every rational sense, and to every useful purpose, A BILL 01 RIGHTS. The several bills of rights, in Great Britain, form its constitution, and conversely the...
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The Federalist: On the New Constitution

James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional law - 1826 - 582 pages
...view of this matter to conclude the point. The truth is, after all the declamation we have heard, that the constitution is itself, in every rational sense, and to every useful purpose, A BILL OF BIGHTS. The several bills of rights in Great Britain, form its constitution, and conversely the constitution...
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The Federalist on the New Constitution

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - United States - 1831 - 542 pages
...press ought not to be restrained. useful purpose, A BILL op RIGHTS. The several bills of rights ia Great Britain, form its constitution, and conversely...manner the proposed constitution, if adopted, will he the bill of rights of the union. Is it one object of a bill of rights to declare and specify the...
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Commentaries on the Constitution of the United States: With a ..., Volume 2

Joseph Story - Constitutional history - 1833 - 736 pages
...and might even be dangerous. 978. It was further added, that in truth the constitution itself was, in every rational sense, and to every useful purpose, a bill of rights for the Union. It specifies, and declares the political privileges of the citizens in the structure...
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The Federalist: On the New Constitution, Written in the Year 1788

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional law - 1837 - 500 pages
...view of this matter to conclude the point. The truth is, after all the declamation we have heard, that the constitution is itself, in every rational sense,...conversely the constitution of each state is its bill of lights. In like manner the proposed constitution, if adopted, will be the bill of rights of the union....
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A Familiar Exposition of the Constitution of the United States: Containing a ...

Joseph Story - Constitutional law - 1840 - 372 pages
...might even be dangerous. 434. It was further added, that, in truth, the Constitution itself, was, in every rational sense, and to every useful purpose, a Bill of Rights for the Union. It specifies, and declares the political privileges of the citizens in the structure...
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The Writings of Cassius Marcellus Clay: Including Speeches and Addresses

Cassius Marcellus Clay - Slavery - 1848 - 535 pages
...be done, which there is na power to do ? The truth is, after all the declamation we have heard, that the Constitution is itself, in every rational sense, and to every useful purpose, A BILL OF RIGHTS." — Fed^p. 402-3. Such was the language of Hamilton before the 5th Art. of A. was made ; but our fathers,...
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The Federalist, on the New Constitution: Written in 1788

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional law - 1852 - 496 pages
...the point. The truth is, after all the declamation we have heard, that the constitution is ilself, in every rational sense, and to every useful purpose,...constitution, if adopted, will be the bill of rights of the union. Is it one object of a bill of rights to declare and specify the political privileges...
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