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Washington's Farewell Address and Webster's First Bunker Hill Oration
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1906
Washington's Farewell Address, and Webster's Bunker Hill Orations
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1919
Washington's Farewell Address, Webster's First Bunker Hill Oration and ...
Charles Robert Gaston
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2014
30 35 Shakespeare's American army Battle of Bunker Boston Breed's Hill British Bunker Hill Monument Bunker Hill Oration called cause century Charlestown Citizen Genet colonies commemorative oration Congress Constitution continent corner stone Daniel Webster delivered duty early edition eloquent England Essay established Europe Farewell Address feeling foreign free government gained GINN & COMPANY give Hamilton happiness honor House of Burgesses human idea important influence interest Introduction Joseph Warren knowledge land Lenox Library liberty live look manuscript Massachusetts ment Mount Vernon Mystic River nation occasion opinion oratorical paper paragraph party patriotism peace period political popular Prescott present President principles prosperity punctuation redoubt reference regard Revolution Rhetoric Rockingham County Selections Senate sentence sentiments September 17 Siege of Boston soldiers speech spirit statesman thought thrones tion treaty Union United Veterans Virginia Warren Washington whole wish words
Side 8 - The basis of our political systems is the right of the people to make and to alter their constitutions of government ; but the constitution which at any time exists, till changed by an explicit and authentic act of the whole people, is sacredly obligatory upon all.
Side 12 - If in the opinion of the people the distribution or modification of the constitutional powers be in any particular wrong, let it be corrected by an amendment in the way which the Constitution designates. But let there be no change by usurpation; for though this in one instance may be the instrument of good, it is the customary weapon by which free governments are destroyed.
Side 13 - Observe good faith and justice towards all nations; cultivate peace and harmony with all; religion and morality enjoin this conduct; and can it be that good policy does not equally enjoin it ? It will be worthy of a free, enlightened, and, at no distant period, a great nation, to give to mankind the magnanimous and too novel example of a people always guided by an exalted justice and benevolence.
Side 9 - It is, indeed, little else than a name, where the government is too feeble to withstand the enterprises of faction, to confine each member of the society within the limits prescribed by the laws, and to maintain all in the secure and tranquil enjoyment of the rights of person and property.
Side 14 - The nation which indulges towards another an habitual hatred, or an habitual fondness, is, in some degree, a slave. It is a slave to its animosity, or to its affection, either of which is sufficient to lead it astray from its duty and its interest.
Side 7 - No alliances, however strict, between the parts, can be an adequate substitute; they must, inevitably, experience the infractions and interruptions which all alliances in all times have experienced.
Side 11 - It is important, likewise, that the habits of thinking in a free country should inspire caution in those intrusted with its administration to confine themselves within their respective constitutional spheres, avoiding in the exercise of the powers of one department to encroach upon another. The spirit of encroachment tends to consolidate the powers of all the departments in one and thus to create, whatever the form of government, a real despotism.
Side 12 - Let it simply be asked where is the security for property, for reputation, for life, if the sense of religious obligation DESERT the oaths, which are the instruments of investigation in courts of justice ; and let us with caution indulge the supposition, that morality can be maintained without religion.
Side 11 - ... the spirit of party. But in those of the popular character in governments purely elective it is a spirit not to be encouraged. From their natural tendency it is certain there will always be enough of that spirit for every salutary purpose, and there being constant danger of excess the effort ought to be by force of public opinion to mitigate and assuage it. A fire not to be quenched, it demands a uniform vigilance to prevent its bursting into a flame, lest instead of warming, it should consume.