Four Pillars of Constitutionalism: The Organic Laws of the United States
The four primary documents that, since 1878, formed a type of "preamble" to the revised United States Code the Declaration of Independence, the Articles of Confederation, the Northwest Ordinance, and the Constitution are brought together here for the first time in a single volume.
Political theorist Richard Cox introduces these founding "laws" of America, places them in historical context, examines the leaders who introduced them, and discusses how and why these documents were given such an important place in the U.S. Code. Cox explains the significance of the code's revision in the aftermath of the Civil War and Reconstruction.
Designed for students and general readers, Four Pillars of Constitutionalism explores how each of the four components of our nation's legal history was developed and their main features, including the full text of each document, and a bibliography of selected readings. This work is a handy, accessible, and very useful supplement to the study of constitutional law, history, and American political thought.
Apa yang dikatakan orang - Tulis resensi
Kami tak menemukan resensi di tempat biasanya.
according Amendment American appointed Articles of Confederation authority beginning Bill called century citizens civil committee concerning congress assembled Consent consider Constitution continue contract Court debates December decision Declaration of Independence delegates determine direct district documents duties edition effect elected enter equal established executive February federal five force founding four fundamental governor historical hold House important inhabitants issue January JOHN judges July June Justice land legislation legislatures liberty Lincoln majority March meaning nature necessary Northwest Northwest Ordinance opinion Organic Laws original passed person political present President principles prohibition proper proposed protection published question ratified Representatives Republic respective Revised says Second Senate sense signed slavery speech Statutes Supreme Court term territory thereof tion titled treating turn understanding Union United unless Vice President Virginia vote whole York