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Books Books 1 - 10 of 77 on That this court dares not usurp power is most true. That this court dares not shrink....  
" That this court dares not usurp power is most true. That this court dares not shrink from its duty is not less true. "
The Life and Times of Aaron Burr - Page 156
by James Parton - 1877
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Reports of the Trials of Colonel Aaron Burr: (late Vice President ..., Volume 2

Aaron Burr, Harman Blennerhassett, Israel Smith, David K. Robertson - Burr Conspiracy, 1805-1807 - 1808
...court feels no inclination to comment particularly; but which may, perhaps not improperly, receive some notice. That this court dares not usurp power...That this court dares not shrink from its duty is not leas true. No man is desirous of placing himself in a disagreeable situation. No man is desirous of...
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Reports of cases argued and adjudged in the Supreme Court of the ..., Volume 4

United States. Supreme Court, William Cranch - Law reports, digests, etc - 1812
...court feels no inclination to comment particularly, but which may, perhaps, not improperly, receive some notice. That this court dares not usurp power...court dares not shrink from its duty is not less true. the opprobium of those who are denominated the world, he merits the contempt as well as the indignatiun...
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Familiar Letters on Public Characters, and Public Events, from the Peace of ...

William Sullivan - United States - 1834 - 345 pages
...which may, perhaps, " not improperly receive some notice. That this court " dares not usurp authority is most true. That this court " dares not shrink from...its duty is not less true. No man " is desirous of becoming the peculiar subject of calumny. " No man, might he let the bitter cup pass from him with"...
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The Life of Aaron Burr, Volume 4

Samuel Lorenzo Knapp - United States - 1835 - 290 pages
...but which may, perhaps, not improperly receive some notice. That this court dares not usurp authority is most true. That this court dares not shrink from its duty is not less true. No man is desirous of becoming the peculiar subject of calumny. No man, might he let the bitter cup pass from him without...
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The Albany Law Journal: A Monthly Record of the Law and the ..., Volumes 53-54

Law - 1896
...than a power given by sufferance. Listen to what Marshall says: " That this court dares not misuse its power is most true. That this court dares not shrink from its duty is not less true.'1 " No man is desirous of placing himself in a disagreeable situation. No man is desirous of...
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Albany Law Journal, Volume 63

Isaac Grant Thompson - Law - 1901
...his duty with calmness and courage. Of his own temper and aim in the conduct of the trial, he said: "That this court dares not usurp power is most true. That this court does not shrink from its duty is not less true. No man is desirous of placing himself in a disagreeable...
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THE LATTER-DAY SAINTS' MILLENNIAL STAR

Elder James A. Little - 1872
...Young. The Chief Justice, in noticing some points alluded to in the course of the argument, said "That this court dares not Usurp power is most true....That this court dares not shrink from its duty is nut less true. No man is desirous of placing himself in a disagreeable situation. No man is desirous...
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The Canadian Law Times, Volume 28

Edward Douglas Armour, Edward Betley Brown, Charles Elliott, Edward Gillis, Augustus Henry Frazer Lefroy, Alfred Taylour Hunter, Bram Thompson - Law - 1908
...court feels no inclination to comment particularly. 1,-ut which may perhaps not improperly receive some notice. That this court dares not usurp power...That this court dares not shrink from its duty is none the less true. " Xo man is desirous of placing himself in a disagree able situation. N"o man is...
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The New England Magazine, Volume 2

New England - 1890
...disfavor, and that he himself would be bitterly assailed. In the course of his decision he said : " No man is desirous of placing himself in a disagreeable...desirous of becoming the peculiar subject of calumny. . . . But if he has no choice in the case ; if there is no alternative presented to him but a dereliction...
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Unveiling of the statue of Chief Justice Marshall: at Washington, May 10th, 1884

William Henry Rawle - Washington (D.C.) - 1884 - 31 pages
...court dares not usurp power, is most true," began the last lines of Marshall's charge to the jury. " That this court dares not shrink from its duty, is not less true. No man is desirous of becoming the peculiar subject of calumny. No man, might he let the bitter cup pass from him without...
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