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Books Books 1 - 10 of 105 on They will bring with them the principles of the governments they leave, imbibed in....  
" They will bring with them the principles of the governments they leave, imbibed in their early youth ; or, if able to throw them off, it will be in exchange for, an unbounded licentiousness, passing, as is usual, from one extreme to another. It would... "
The Public Men of the Revolution: Including Events from the Peace of 1783 to ... - Page 237
by William Sullivan - 1847 - 463 pages
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The American geography: or, a view of the present situation of the United ...

Jedidiah Morse, Friends' Free Library, Germantown, provenance - United States - 1792 - 536 pages
...expert the greaieft number of emigrants. They will bring with them the principles of the governmenfi they leave, imbibed in their early youth; or, if able to throw them off, it will be in exchange tor an unbounded licentioufnefs, paffing, as is ulual, from one extreme to another. It would be a miracle...
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Notes on the State of Virginia

Thomas Jefferson - Virginia - 1801 - 364 pages
...ехрей the greateft number of emigrants. They will bring with them the principles of the governments they leave, imbibed in their early youth ; or, if able to throw them off, it will be ia exchange for an unbounded licentioumefs, paffing, as is ufual, from one extreme to another. It would...
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Notes on the State of Virginia: With an Appendix Relative to the Murder of ...

Thomas Jefferson - Slavery - 1803 - 356 pages
...expect the greatest number, of emigrants. They will bring with them the principles of the governments they leave, imbibed in their early youth ; or, if...stop precisely at the point of temperate liberty. These principles, with their language, they will transmit to their children. In proportion to their...
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American Medical and Philosophical Register: Or, Annals of ..., Volume 1

David Hosack, John Wakefield Francis - Medicine - 1814
...number of emigrants. They will bring with them the principles of the governments they have imbibed in early youth, or if able to throw them off, it will...passing, as is usual, from one extreme to another." Most of us know whether this prediction has been verified. Mr. Schultz has been at a considerable expense...
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Notes on the State of Virginia

Thomas Jefferson - Slavery - 1832 - 280 pages
...expect the greatest number of emigrants. They will bring with them the principles of the governments they leave, imbibed in their early youth ; or, if...stop precisely at the point of temperate liberty. These principles, with their language, they will transmit to their children. In proportion to their...
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Familiar Letters on Public Characters, and Public Events, from the Peace of ...

William Sullivan - United States - 1834 - 345 pages
...policy ; and among others, these : " It is for the happiness of those united in society to har" monize, as much as possible, in matters which they must "...them off, it will be in exchange for an unbounded licen" tiousness, passing, as is usual, from one extreme to another. " It would be a miracle were they...
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The American Monthly Magazine, Volume 4; Volume 10

American literature - 1837
...governments they have imbibed in their early youth; or, if to throw tkem off, they will be exchanged for an unbounded licentiousness, passing, as is '...stop precisely at the point of temperate liberty. These principles, with their language, they will transmit to their children. In proportion to their...
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Address of the Louisiana Native American Association: To the Citizens of ...

Louisiana Native American Association - Naturalization - 1839 - 20 pages
...imbibed in their early youth, or if able to throw them of£ it will be in exchange for an unbridled licentiousness, passing as is usual from one extreme...stop precisely at the point of temperate liberty. In May 1797, when the first law of naturalization, had not been in practice seven years, Jefferson, speaking...
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Address of the Louisiana Native American Association: To the Citizens of ...

Louisiana Native American Association - Naturalization - 1839 - 20 pages
...the greatest number of immigrants. They wfll bring with them the principles of government they have imbibed in their early youth, or if able to throw them off, it will be in exchange for an unbridled licentiousness, passing as is usual from one extreme to another. It would be a miracle, were...
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The Works of Alexander Hamilton: Political essays [etc., 1792-1804] Contents ...

Alexander Hamilton - Finance - 1851
...emigrants. They will bring with them tiie principles of tiie govern- , ments they leave, imbibed in tiieir early youth ; or if able to throw them off] it will...from one extreme to another. It would be a miracle vxre they to stop precisely at the point of temperate liberty. Their principles with their language,...
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