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" We may indeed with propriety be said to have reached almost the last stage of national humiliation. There is scarcely any thing that can wound the pride or degrade the character of an independent nation which we do not experience. "
Popular Government: Its Essence, Its Permanence and Its Perils - Page 121
by William Howard Taft - 1913 - 283 pages
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The Federalist, on the new Constitution, written in the year 1788, by Mr ...

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional law - 1818 - 671 pages
...government, which have been long pointed out and regretted by the intelligent friends of the union. We may indeed, with propriety, be said to have reached...there engagements, to the performance of which we arc held by every tie respectable among men ? These are the subjects of constant and unblushing violation....
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Debates in Congress

United States. Congress, Joseph Gales, William Winston Seaton - Law - 1828
...of commercial law for herself. An eminent public writer of the clay remarked, " we may, indeed, wilh propriety, be said to have reached almost the last stage of national humiliation." The patriot was dismayed — the best hearts, whose fortitude had never been shaken during the darkest...
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The Federalist on the New Constitution

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - United States - 1831 - 542 pages
...government, which have been long pointed out and regretted by the intelligent friends of the union. We may indeed, with propriety, be said to have reached...which we are held by every tie respectable among men 1 These are the subjects of constant and unblushing violation. Do we owe debts to foreigners, and to...
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America and the American People

United States - 1846 - 512 pages
...humiliation. All that can wound the pride or degrade the character of a people, we have experienced. Engagements, to the performance of which we are held by every tie respectable among men, are constantly violated without shame. We have contracted debts to foreigners and to our own citizens,...
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Reports of the secretary of the treasury. To which are prefixed the reports ...

United States treasury dept - History - 1851
...Suites found themselves in precisely the same situation as the present Government.) We may, indeod, with propriety, be said to have reached almost the...last stage of national humiliation. There is scarcely anything that can wound the pride or degrade the character of an independent people, which we do not...
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The Federalist: A Collection of Essays, Written in Favor of the ..., Volume 1

Henry Barton Dawson - Constitutional law - 1863 - 615 pages
...Government, which have been long pointed out and regretted by the intelligent friends of the Union. We may indeed, with propriety, be said to have reached...last stage of National humiliation. There is scarcely anything that can wound the pride, or degrade the character of an independent nation, which we do not...
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The Federalist: A Commentary on the Constitution of the United States

John Church Hamilton - Constitutional law - 1864 - 659 pages
...government, which have been long pointed out and regretted by the intelligent friends of the union. We may indeed, with propriety, be said to have reached...Are there engagements, to the performance of which wo are held by every tie respectable among men ? These are the subjects of constant and unblushing...
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The Fœderalist: a collection of essays, written in favor of the ..., Volume 1

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional law - 1864 - 615 pages
...Government, which have been long pointed out and regretted by the intelligent friends of the Union. We may indeed, with propriety, be said to have reached...last stage of National humiliation. There is scarcely anything that can wound the pride, or degrade the character of an independent nation, which we do not...
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Federalist: a Collection of Essays, Written in Favor of the New Constitution ...

1865 - 615 pages
...Government, which have been long pointed out and regretted by the intelligent friends of the Union. We may indeed, with propriety, be said to have reached...last stage of National humiliation. There is scarcely anything that can wound the pride, or degrade the character of an independent nation, which •we do...
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The Law Magazine and Law Review: Or, Quarterly Journal of ..., Volume 16

Law - 1864
...and point, from the fifteenth and following numbers of the Federalist. This writer says : " We may be said to have reached almost the last stage of national humiliation. Our ambassadors abroad are the mere pageants of mimic sovereignty." In replying to the objectors against...
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