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" In the execution of such a plan, nothing is more essential than that permanent, inveterate antipathies against particular Nations, and passionate attachments for others, should be excluded; and that, in place of them, just and amicable feelings towards... "
The Life of George Washington,: Commander in Chief of the American Forces ... - Page 702
by John Marshall - 1807
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Washington's Farewell Address: The Proclamation of Jackson Against ...

George Washington - Legislators - 1862 - 30 pages
...by every sentiment which ennobles human nature. Alas 1 is it rendered impossible by its vices ? Iii the execution of such a plan nothing is more essential...that, in place of them, just and amicable feelings I towards all should be cultivated. The nation which indulges towards another ) an habitual hatred,...
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The Life of George Washington

Washington Irving - 1862
...The experiment, at least, is recommended by every sentiment which ennobles human nature. — Alas ! is it rendered impossible by its vices ? In the execution...is more essential than that [permanent, inveterate] f antipathies against particular nations and passionate attachments for others should be excluded j...
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A Compendium of English Literature: Chronologically Arranged, from Sir John ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - English literature - 1862 - 776 pages
...[iv every sentiment which ennobles human nature. Alas ! is it rendered impossible by its vices ? sss In the execution of such a plan, nothing is more essential than that permanent, inveterate antipathics against particular nations, and passionate attachments for others, should be exelnded,...
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Guerrilla Warfare: Cause and Conflict

Walter R. Thomas - Guerrilla warfare - 1981 - 83 pages
...and saw only its glory.") III. THE DEMISE OF DEMOCRACY'S DYNASTIES The nation which indulges toward another an habitual hatred or an habitual fondness is in some degree a slave. lt is a slave to its animosity or to its affection, either of which is sufficient to lead it astray...
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Meeting the Communist Threat : Truman to Reagan: Truman to Reagan

Thomas G. Paterson Professor of History University of Connecticut - Political Science - 1988 - 334 pages
...States of America For my sister, Shirley Paterson Gilmore Preface The nation which indulges toward another an habitual hatred or an habitual fondness is in some degree a slave. President George Washington, 1796 Nobody in the military system ever described them [Vietnamese enemy]...
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Arms for the Horn: U.S. Security Policy in Ethiopia and Somalia, 1953–1991

Jeffrey A. Lefebvre - Political Science - 1992 - 360 pages
...Arms for the Horn (North Yemen) PDRY l (South Yemen) V,.j.-,. S> Map 1 The Horn of Africa Introduction Nothing is more essential than that permanent, inveterate...should be excluded, and that in place of them just and amiable feelings toward all should be cultivated. The nation which indulges toward another an habitual...
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Cases and Controversies in U.S. History

J. Weston Walch, Kate O'Halloran - History - 1993 - 130 pages
...magnanimous and too novel example of a people always guided by an exalted justice and benevolence. . . . In the execution of such a plan nothing is more essential...and that in place of them just and amicable feelings toward all should be cultivated. . . . Antipathy in one nation against another disposes each one readily...
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Commager on Tocqueville

Henry Steele Commager - History - 1993 - 130 pages
...what President Washington had warned against in his farewell address. "Nothing," wrote Washington, is more essential than that permanent, inveterate...and that in place of them just and amicable feelings for all should be cultivated. The nation which indulges toward another an habitual hatred or an habitual...
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The Cambridge History of American Foreign Relations: Volume 1, The Creation ...

Bradford Perkins, Walter LaFeber, Warren I. Cohen, Akira Iriye - History - 1995 - 272 pages
...alliance of 1778, to which Republicans wished to cling, was out of date. "Nothing," the president stated, "is more essential than that permanent, inveterate...passionate attachments for others should be excluded. . . . Against the insidious wiles of foreign influence . . . the jealousy of a free people ought to...
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Early American Writing

Giles B. Gunn - Fiction - 1994 - 629 pages
...virtue? The experiment, at least, is recommended by every sentiment which ennobles human nature. Alas! is it rendered impossible by its vices? In the execution...that, in place of them, just and amicable feelings toward all should be cultivated. The nation which indulges towards another an habitual hatred, or an...
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