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Books Books 1 - 10 of 180 on The great and radical vice in the construction of the existing Confederation is in....  
" The great and radical vice in the construction of the existing Confederation is in the principle of LEGISLATION for STATES or GOVERNMENTS, in their CORPORATE or COLLECTIVE CAPACITIES, and as contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of whom they consist. "
Popular Government: Its Essence, Its Permanence and Its Perils - Page 123
by William Howard Taft - 1913 - 283 pages
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The Federalist, on the New Constitution, Volume 1

Constitutional law - 1802
...cannot be amended, otherwise than by an alteration in the very elements and main pillars of the fabric. The great, and radical vice, in the construction of...LEGISLATION for STATES or GOVERNMENTS, in their CORPORATE or COLIECTIVE CAPACITIES, and as contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of whom they consist. Though...
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The American Review of History and Politics, and General ..., Volume 4

Robert Walsh - 1812
...collective capacity" let us inquire, what was their capacity, before the constitution was formed?'" The great and radical vice in the construction of the existing confederation," says Publius, " consists in the principle of legislation for states, or governments, in their corporate...
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Federalist on the New Constitution Written in 1788

1817 - 417 pages
...cannot be amended, otherwise than by an alteration In the very elements and main pillars of the fabric. The great and radical vice in the construction of...contradistinguished from the individuals of whom they consist. Though this principle does not run through all the powers delegated to the union : yet it pervades...
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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
...be amended, otherwise than by an alteration in the very elements and main pillars of the fabric. ( The great and radical vice, in the construction of...GOVERNMENTS, in their CORPORATE or COLLECTIVE CAPACITIES, and us contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of whom they consist. Though this principle does not run...
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The Federalist: On the New Constitution

Constitutional law - 1826 - 582 pages
...cannot be amended, otherwise than by an alteration in the very elements and main pillars of the fabric. The great and radical vice, in the construction of...contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of whom they consist. Though this principle does not run through all the powers delegated to the union ; yet it pervades...
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Commentaries on the Constitution of the United States: With a ..., Volume 1

Joseph Story - Constitutional history - 1833
...speaks with unusual energy on this subject.3 " The great and radical view in the construction of the confederation is in the principle of legislation for states or governments in their corporate 1 Journals of Congress, 6th of March, 1779, 5th vol. p. 86 &c. to 90. S Penhallow v. Doane, 3 Dall....
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The Federalist: On the New Constitution, Written in the Year 1788

Constitutional law - 1837 - 500 pages
...cannot be amended, otherwise than by an alteration in the very elements and main pillars of the fabric. The great and radical vice, in the construction of...STATES or GOVERNMENTS, in their CORPORATE or COLLECTIVE OPACITIES, and as contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of whom they consist. Though this principle...
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The Federalist, on the New Constitution, Written in the Year 1788

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional law - 1842 - 484 pages
...cannot be amended, otherwise than by an alteration in the very elements and main pillars of the fabric. The great and radical vice, in the construction of...contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of, whom they consist. Though this principle does not run through all the powers delegated to the union ; yet it pervades...
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Sermons...

John Jortin - 1847
...allegiance to itself. " The great and radical vice," says Mr. Hamilton, " in the construction of the [then] existing Confederation, is in the principle of legislation...governments, in their corporate, or collective capacities, as contra-distinguished from individuals." (Federalist, No. XV.) And, again, " We must incorporate...
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The Presbyterian Magazine, Volume 1

Cortlandt Van Rensselaer - Presbyterian Church - 1851
...modification would be of any avail which came short of curing its radical vice, to wit, that of providing "legislation for States or Governments in their corporate...contradistinguished from the individuals of whom they consist." So long as this principle was retained, the States might be bound together in a league, but there could...
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