The Federalist

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Contents

I
1
II
5
III
10
IV
14
V
18
VI
22
VII
27
VIII
33
LIV
252
LV
257
LVI
264
LVIII
271
LX
276
LXII
281
LXIII
284
LXIV
289

IX
38
XII
44
XIII
52
XIV
58
XV
64
XVI
66
XVII
72
XIX
80
XX
85
XXIII
89
XXV
95
XXVI
101
XXVIII
105
XXIX
110
XXX
119
XXXI
124
XXXII
129
XXXIII
134
XXXIV
140
XXXV
144
XXXVI
148
XXXVII
153
XXXVIII
157
XXXIX
165
XL
171
XLI
177
XLII
183
XLIII
189
XLIV
196
XLV
205
XLVII
211
XLVIII
219
L
228
LI
235
LIII
244
LXV
294
LXVI
299
LXIX
305
LXXI
310
LXXII
314
LXXIII
320
LXXV
325
LXXVI
330
LXXVII
336
LXXVIII
340
LXXIX
346
LXXXI
354
LXXXII
360
LXXXIII
365
LXXXV
371
LXXXVI
375
LXXXVIII
379
LXXXIX
386
XC
394
XCII
398
XCIII
403
XCIV
409
XCV
412
XCVIII
417
XCIX
422
CI
425
CII
427
CIII
435
CIV
438
CV
444
CVI
454
CIX
458
CXI
472
CXII
482
Copyright

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Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 46 - A landed interest, a manufacturing interest, a mercantile interest, a moneyed interest, with many lesser interests, grow up of necessity in civilized nations, and divide them into different classes, actuated by different sentiments and views.
Page 135 - That the raising or keeping a standing army within the kingdom in time of peace, unless it be with consent of parliament, is against law.
Page 268 - In the government of this commonwealth, the legislative department shall never exercise the executive and judicial powers, or either of them : the executive shall never exercise the legislative and judicial powers, or either of them: the judicial shall never exercise the legislative and executive powers, or either of them : to the end it may be a government of laws and not of men.
Page 247 - No state shall, without the consent of congress, lay any duty on tonnage, keep troops or ships of war in time of peace, enter into any agreement or compact with another state or with a foreign power, or engage in war, unless actually invaded or in such imminent danger as will not admit of delay.
Page 435 - NEXT to permanency in office, nothing can contribute more to the independence of the judges than a fixed provision for their support.
Page 47 - When a majority is included in a faction, the form of popular government, on the other hand, enables it to sacrifice to its ruling passion or interest both the public good and the rights of other citizens. To secure the public good and private rights against the danger of such a faction, and at the same time to preserve the spirit and the form of popular government, is then the great object to which our inquiries are directed.
Page 48 - The two great points of difference between a democracy and a republic are: first, the delegation of the government, in the latter, to a small number of citizens elected by the rest; secondly, the greater number of citizens, and greater sphere of country, over which the latter may be extended.
Page 286 - In the compound republic of America, the power surrendered by the people is first divided between two distinct governments, and then the portion allotted to each subdivided among distinct and separate departments. Hence a double security arises to the rights of the people. The different governments will control each other, at the same time that each will be controlled by itself.
Page 246 - Bills of attainder, ex post facto laws, and laws impairing the obligation of contracts, are contrary to the first principles of the social compact, and to every principle of sound legislation.
Page 372 - to nominate, and " by and with the advice and consent of the senate, to appoint " ambassadors, other public ministers and consuls, judges of the " supreme court, and all other officers of the United States, whose " appointments are not in the constitution otherwise provided for, " and which shall be established by law.

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