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" Those who won our independence believed that the final end of the state was to make men free to develop their faculties; and that in its government the deliberative forces should prevail over the arbitrary. They valued liberty both as an end and as a... "
Cyber Rights: Defending Free Speech in the Digital Age - Page 17
by Godwin - 2003 - 426 pages
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Respectfully Quoted: A Dictionary of Quotations

Suzy Platt - Quotations, English - 1989 - 520 pages
...one of many quotations inscribed on Cox Corridor II, a first floor House corridor, US Capitol. 1O49 Those who won our independence believed that the final...was to make men free to develop their faculties; and that in its government the deliberative forces should prevail over the arbitrary. They valued liberty...
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Judicial Power and American Character: Censoring Ourselves in an Anxious Age

Robert F. Nagel - History - 1994 - 188 pages
...flag-burning issues. Here is Justice Louis Brandeis's inspiring evocation of a confident, tolerant people: Those who won our independence believed that the final...was to make men free to develop their faculties; and that in its government the deliberative forces should prevail over the arbitrary. They valued liberty...
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The Supreme Court Justices: A Biographical Dictionary

Melvin I. Urofsky - Law - 1994 - 570 pages
...advocated the use of illegal force, Brandeis aligned himself with the Founding Fathers who, he asserted, "believed that the final end of the State was to make men free to develop their faculties." This could be done only if "deliberate forces" prevailed over those that were "arbitrary"; if citizens...
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Equal Freedom: Selected Tanner Lectures on Human Values

Stephen L. Darwall - Political Science - 1995 - 400 pages
...basis of Brandeis's own view is best expressed, I think, in the well-known paragraph which begins: "Those who won our independence believed that the...was to make men free to develop their faculties; and that in its government the deliberative forces should prevail over the arbitrary." This paragraph ends:...
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The Normative Constitution: Essays for the Third Century

Richard Kent Sherlock, Richard Sherlock, Kent E. Robson, Charles Wayne Johnson - Law - 1995 - 154 pages
...version of history and ignore merely rhetorical flourishes, we shall find Brandeis quite provocative. Those who won our independence believed that the final...was to make men free to develop their faculties; and that in its government the deliberative forces should prevail over the arbitrary. They valued liberty...
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Freedom's Law: The Moral Reading of the American Constitution

Ronald Dworkin - Constitutional law - 1999 - 427 pages
...Brandeis in his remarkably insightful and comprehensive concurring opinion in Whitney: he said that "those who won our independence believed that the...was to make men free to develop their faculties" and that "free speech is valuable both as an end and as a means," which is a classic endorsement of the...
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Legal Reelism: Movies as Legal Texts

John Denvir - Performing Arts - 1996 - 314 pages
...CapraCon, on the other hand, would draw inspiration from Justice Louis Brandeis's famous comment that "those who won our independence believed that the...of the State was to make men free to develop their faculties."13 Brandeis recognized that, viewed from a larger perspective, the community/autonomy conflict...
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Intelligent Organization

...exercise of power. Defending the Rights of Members As Supreme Court Justice Louis D. Brandéis said, Those who won our independence believed that the final end of the State was to make people free to develop their faculties. They valued liberty both as an end and as a means. They believed...
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Hate Speech and the Constitution, Volume 1

Steven J. Heyman - Law - 1996 - 1000 pages
...his concurring opinion in Whitney v. California. "Thuse who won our independence," he wrore, helieved that the final end of the State was to make men free to develop their facultiesl and that in its government the deliherative forces should prevail over the arhitrary. They...
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A Vision of American Law: Judging Law, Literature, and the Stories We Tell

Barry R. Schaller - Law - 1997 - 184 pages
...learn some habits of acting together in the affairs of daily life, civilization would be in peril.1 Those who won our independence believed that the final...was to make men free to develop their faculties, and that in its government the deliberative forces should prevail over the arbitrary. . . . They believed...
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