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" The judiciary of the United States is the subtle corps of sappers and miners constantly working under ground to undermine the foundations of our confederated fabric. They are construing our constitution from a co-ordination of a general and special government... "
Familiar Letters on Public Characters, and Public Events: From the Peace of ... - Page 194
by William Sullivan - 1834 - 468 pages
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Contributions in History and Political Science, Issue 4

History - 1917
...but real federalists" (Washington, Writings of Jefferson, VII, 278), and described the judiciary as the "subtle corps of sappers and miners constantly...undermine the foundations of our confederated fabric .... construing our constitution from a co-ordination of a general and special government to a general...
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Readings in American History

David Saville Muzzey - United States - 1921 - 604 pages
...what he considers a dangerous usurpation of power by the Supreme Court : Monticello, Dec. 25, 1820 are construing our constitution from a coordination...a general and special government to a general and supreme one alone. This will lay all things at their feet, and they are too well versed in the English...
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TRIUMPHANT PLUTOCRACY

R.F. PETTIGREW - 1921
...tyranny as this that breeds anarchy. Let us read again the earnest and warning words of Jefferson : "The judiciary of the United States is the subtle corps of sappers and miners constantly working underground to undermine the foundations of our confederated fabric. ... I will say, that against this...
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The Supreme Court in United States History: 1821-1855

Charles Warren - Courts - 1922
...States," he wrote, in 1820, "is the subtle corps of sappers and miners constantly working underground to undermine the foundations of our confederated fabric....a general and special government to a general and supreme one alone." "The steady tenor of the Courts of the United States," he wrote again, "is to break...
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Imperial Washington

Richard Franklin Pettigrew - United States - 1922 - 441 pages
...tyranny as this that breeds anarchy. Let us read again the earnest and warning words of Jefferson: "The judiciary of the United States is the subtle corps of sappers and miners constantly working underground to undermine the foundations of our confederated fabric. ... I will say, that against this...
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The Central Law Journal, Volume 89

John Forrest Dillon, Seymour Dwight Thompson, John Davison Lawson, William Law Murfree, Elisha Greenhood, Lyne Shackelford Metcalfe, Alexander Henry Robbins, William Arthur Gardner, Claude Perrin Berry, Needham Calvin Collier - Law - 1919
...his defeat. We find him after the lapse of fifteen years writing this to his friend, Thomas Ritchie: "The Judiciary of the United States is the subtle corps of sappers and miners constantly \vorking underground to undermine the foundations of our confederated fabric. They are construing our...
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The Oklahoma Law Journal, Volume 6

1907
...federal courts. The words of Thomas Jefferson were prophetic, but the prophecy has been fulfilled : The judiciary of the United States is the subtle corps of sappers and miners, constantly working underground to mine the foundations of our confederated fabric. They are construing our Constitution...
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The Oklahoma law journal, Volume 6

Daniel H. Fernandes - Law - 1907
...federal courts, The words of Thomas Feft-erson were prophetic, but the prophecy has been fulfilled : The judiciary of the United States is the subtle corps of sappers and miners, constantly working underground to mine the foundations of our confederated fabric. They are construing our Constitution...
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Annual Report of the Pennsylvania Bar Association, Volume 3

Pennsylvania Bar Association - Bar associations - 1897
...fears were expressed by Mr. Jefferson as late as 1820, in his letter to Mr. Ritchie, when he said, " The judiciary of the United States is the subtle corps...co-ordination of a general and special government to a supreme one alone. * * * A judiciary independent of a king or executive alone is a good thing, but...
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People, Power, and Politics: An Introduction to Political Science

Richard E. Morgan, Christian P. Potholm - Business & Economics - 1993 - 358 pages
'First-rate . . .The text has a little for everyone and could suit the political ideas people, the humanists, and the behavioralists. And there is enough of a nuts and bolts ...
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