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Books Books 61 - 70 of 95 on The great and radical vice in the construction of the existing Confederation is in....
" The great and radical vice in the construction of the existing Confederation is in the principle of LEGISLATION for STATES or GOVERNMENTS, in their CORPORATE or COLLECTIVE CAPACITIES, and as contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of whom they consist. "
Popular Government: Its Essence, Its Permanence and Its Perils - Page 124
by William Howard Taft - 1913 - 283 pages
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Readings in American Constitutional History, 1776-1876, Part 1

Allen Johnson - Constitutional history - 1912 - 584 pages
...26. Dependence of the Confederation on the State Governments.1 . . . The jjreat and radicaLxicfiJn the construction of the existing Confederation is...COLLECTIVE CAPACITIES, and as contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS_of which they consist. Though this principle does not run through all the powers delegated...
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Readings in American Constitutional History, 1776-1876, Part 1

Allen Johnson - Constitutional history - 1912 - 584 pages
...-Confederation on the Stale Government^.1 . . . The great and ra^al vi™» i" thp rnngtmrtînn nf the existing Confederation is in the principle of LEGISLATION for STATES or GOVERNMENTS, in their CORPQK;ATF "r rOT.TFrTTVF, from the INDIVIDUALS of which Üieyconsist. Though this principle does not...
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Readings in the History of the American Nation

Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin - United States - 1914 - 413 pages
...be amended otherwise than by an alteration of the first principles and main pillars of the fabric. The great and radical vice in the construction of...and as contradistinguished from the individuals of which they consist. Though this principle does not run through all the powers delegated to the Union,...
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The Doctrine of Judicial Review, Its Legal and Historical Basis, and Other ...

Edward Samuel Corwin - Constitutional history - 1914 - 177 pages
...443-4. Note the equivalent use of the terms States and governments. Compare Hamilton in Fed. No. 15: "The great and radical vice in the construction of...governments, in their corporate or collective capacities": p. 86 (Lodge). 'Loc. cit. 456-7. they to say 'We the people' . . . instead of 'We the States' ? States...
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A Coercive League Contrary to the Teachings of American History

Theodore Stanfield - International courts - 1920 - 8 pages
...Hamilton, in one article, stated and proved that "the great and radical vice in the construction of the confederation is in the principle of legislation for...governments in their corporate or collective capacities as distinguished from the individuals of which they exist." In another issue he wrote : Whoever considers...
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Introduction to American Government

Frederic Austin Ogg, Perley Orman Ray - Local government - 1922 - 841 pages
...Massachusetts in 1786, the new order was beset by forces of discontent that would have overthrown it. "The great and radical vice in the construction of the existing Confederation," Hamilton did not hesitate to affirm, "is the principle of legislation for states or governments, in...
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 80

Current events - 1897
...collective personality of these groups to the group members as separate and independent individuals. " P +] g i3 Y , T;> 3F ~ X! + 7dv u w'6c6 &W Ci J says Hamilton in The Federalist, " is in the principle of legislation for states or governments in...
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The Papers of Alexander Hamilton, Volumes 1-26

Alexander Hamilton, Harold C. Syrett - History - 1962 - 745 pages
...amended otherwise than by an alteration in the first principles 10 and main pillars of the fabric. The great and radical vice in the construction of...as contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of whom u they consist. Though this principle does not run through all the powers delegated to the Union; yet...
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The Political Theory of The Federalist

David F. Epstein - Political Science - 2008 - 244 pages
...existing Confederation lacks energy (15, p. 108) above all because of "upon whom" its powers operate. The great and radical vice in the construction of...contradistinguished from the INDIVIDUALS of whom they consist. (15, p. 108) In exercising its crucial powers — raising revenue and obtaining soldiers — the existing...
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Empires

Michael W. Doyle - History - 1986 - 407 pages
...89, described the major difference between the confederal and federal: "The great and radical evil in the construction of the existing confederation...and as contra-distinguished from the individuals of which they consist. " Federal authority thus is joint and equal (independent) in a system where both...
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