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Books Books 1 - 10 of 10 on The government we mean to erect is intended to last for ages. The landed interest,....  
" The government we mean to erect is intended to last for ages. The landed interest, at present, is prevalent ; but in process of time, when... "
Class Struggles in America - Page 25
by Algie Martin Simons - 1907 - 120 pages
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Secret proceedings and debates of the convention assembled at Philadelphia ...

United States. Constitutional Convention, Robert Yates, John Lansing, Luther Martin - Constitutional conventions - 1821 - 308 pages
...lolls on his sofa or rolls in his carriage, cannot judge of the wants or feelings of the day laborer. The government we mean to erect is intended to last...when we approximate to the states and kingdoms of Europe ; when the .number of landholders shall be comparatively small, through the various means of...
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Secret Proceedings and Debates of the Convention Assembled at Philadelphia ...

United States. Constitutional Convention, Robert Yates, John Lansing, Luther Martin - Constitutional history - 1821 - 308 pages
...cannot judge of the wants or feelings of the day laborer. The government we mean to erect is inte'ndcd to last for ages. The landed interest, at present,...when we approximate to the states and kingdoms of Europe ; when the number of landholders shall be comparatively small, through the various means of...
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History of the republic of the United States of America: as traced in the ...

John Church Hamilton - History - 1859
...lolls on his sofa or rolls in his carnage, cannot judge of the wants or feelings of the day-labourer. " The government we mean to erect is intended to last...ages. The landed interest at present is prevalent ; will it not in time, by the operation of trade and manufactures, be overbalanced in future elections...
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History of the republic of the United States of America: as traced ..., Volume 3

John Church Hamilton - United States - 1859
...on his sofa or rolls in his carriage, cannot judge of the wants or feelings of the day-labourer. " The government we mean to erect is intended to last...ages. The landed interest at present is prevalent ; will it not in time, by the operation of trade and manufactures, be overbalanced in future elections...
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HISTORY OF THE REPUBLIC OF UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

JOHN C. HAMILTON - 1859
...on his sofa or rolls in his carriage, cannot judge of the wants or feelings of the day-labourer. " The government we mean to erect is intended to last...ages. The landed interest at present is prevalent ; will it not in time, by the operation of trade and manufactures, be overbalanced in future elections...
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History of the United States of America as traced in the writing of ...

John C. Hamilton - 1864
...on his sofa or rolls in his carriage, cannot judge of the wants or feelings of the day-labourer. " The government we mean to erect is intended to last...ages. The landed interest at present is prevalent ; will it not in time, by the operation of trade and manufactures, be overbalanced in future elections...
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The records of the Federal convention of 1787, Volume 1

United States. Constitutional Convention - Constitutional history - 1911 - 685 pages
...lolls on his sofa or rolls in his carriage, cannot judge of the wants or feelings of the day laborer. The government we mean to erect is intended to last...when we approximate to the states and kingdoms of Europe; when the number of landholders shall be comparatively small, through the various means of trade...
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Great Debates in American History: Colonial rights; the revolution; the ...

Marion Mills Miller - Civil rights - 1913
...lolls on his sofa or rolls in his carriage, cannot judge of the wants or feelings of the day-laborer. The government we mean to erect is intended to last...when we approximate to the states and kingdoms of Europe when the number of landholders shall be comparatively small, through the various means of...
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The Founders' Facade: Christianity, Democracy, Freemasonry, and the Founding ...

R. L. Worthy - History - 2004 - 124 pages
...would go so far as to depict access to government by the lower classes as a serious threat to the rich: "The landed interest, at present, is prevalent, but in process of time . . . when the number of landholders shall be comparatively small . . . will not the landed interests be overbalanced...
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The Constitutional Convention of 1787: A Comprehensive ..., Volume 1

John R. Vile - History - 2005 - 1009 pages
...the government that the Articles of Confederation had created. Virginia's James Madison observed that "the government we mean to erect is intended to last for ages" (I, 431; also see I, 464). In notes for a speech he prepared, Delaware's John Dickinson observed: "We...
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