The Federalist, on the New Constitution, Volume 1

Front Cover
George F. Hopkins, at Washington's Head, 1802 - Constitutional law
0 Reviews
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

I
II
4
III
10
IV
15
VI
20
VIII
25
IX
32
XI
39
XXX
153
XXXI
159
XXXII
165
XXXIII
170
XXXV
175
XXXVII
180
XXXVIII
187
XL
193

XII
46
XIII
53
XIV
62
XV
70
XVI
77
XVII
80
XIX
87
XX
97
XXI
104
XXII
109
XXIII
116
XXV
123
XXVI
129
XXVII
136
XXVIII
147
XLI
199
XLII
204
XLIII
209
XLV
216
XLVI
223
XLVII
232
XLVIII
241
L
251
LI
259
LIII
269
LV
272
LVI
281
LVIII
292
LX
301
LXI
308

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 58 - Extend the sphere, and you take in a greater variety of parties and interests ; you make it less probable that a majority of the whole will have a common motive to invade the rights of other citizens; or if such a common motive exists, it will be more difficult for all who feel it to discover their own strength, and to act in unison with each other.
Page 258 - Philadelphia for the sole and express purpose of revising the articles of Confederation and reporting to Congress and the several legislatures such alterations and provisions therein as shall, when agreed to in Congress and confirmed by the States, render the federal Constitution adequate to the exigencies of government and the preservation of the Union.
Page 293 - No state shall, without the consent of congress, lay any duty on tonnage, keep troops or ships of war in time of peace, enter into any agreement or compact with another state or with a foreign power, or engage in war, unless actually invaded or in such imminent danger as will not admit of delay.
Page 292 - Bills of attainder, ex post facto laws, and laws impairing the obligation of contracts, are contrary to the first principles of the social compact, and to every principle of sound legislation.
Page 165 - That the raising or keeping a standing army within the kingdom in time of peace, unless it be with consent of Parliament, is against law; 7.
Page 276 - The better to secure and perpetuate mutual friendship and intercourse among the people of the different States in this Union, the free inhabitants of each of these States, paupers, vagabonds and fugitives from justice excepted, shall be entitled to all privileges and immunities of free citizens...
Page 84 - They formed the design of a great confederacy which it is incumbent on their successors to improve and perpetuate. If their works betray imperfections, we wonder at the fewness of them.
Page 250 - If we resort for a criterion to the different principles on which different forms of government are established, we may define a republic to be, or at least may bestow that name on, a government which derives all its powers directly or indirectly from the great body of the people, and is administered by persons holding their off1ces during pleasure, for a limited period, or during good behavior.
Page 249 - It is evident that no other form would be reconcilable with the genius of the People of America; with the fundamental principles of the Revolution ; or with that honorable determination which animates every votary of freedom, to rest all our political experiments on the capacity of mankind for self-government.

Bibliographic information