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Adams American answer appear attack authorized believe British Cabinet called carried CHAP character charge circumstances communication conduct Congress considered Constitution continued correspondence course dear debt decided desire direct doubt effect England Executive expected expressed fact favor feelings foreign France French friends Genet give given Government Hamilton hand head hope House important interest Jefferson Judge least letter Madison March means measures meeting ment mentioned mind Minister necessary neutrality never object occasion opinion particular party passed peace perhaps Philadelphia political present President President's principles produce proposed question Randolph reasons received regard replied Republican respect retirement Secretary sent supposed taken things thought tion Treasury treaty United vessels views vote Washington week whole wish write wrote
Side 631 - During the throes and convulsions of the ancient world, during the agonizing spasms of infuriated man, seeking through blood and slaughter his long-lost liberty, it was not wonderful that the agitation of the billows should reach even this distant and peaceful shore...
Side 109 - My own affections have been deeply wounded by some of the martyrs to this cause, but rather than it should have failed, I would have seen half the earth desolated. Were there but an Adam and an Eve left in every country, and left free, it would be better than as it now is.
Side 632 - Sometimes it is said that man cannot be trusted with the government of himself. Can he, then, be trusted with the government of others ? Or have we found angels in the form of kings to govern him ? Let history answer this question.
Side 296 - It would give you a fever were I to name to you the apostates who have gone over to these heresies, men who were Samsons in the field and Solomons in the council, but who have had their heads shorn by the harlot England.
Side 295 - Against us are the Executive, the Judiciary, two out of three branches of the Legislature, all the officers of the government, all who want to be officers, all timid men who prefer the calm of despotism to the boisterous sea of liberty...
Side 450 - That this would be to surrender the form of government we have chosen, and to live under one deriving its powers from its own will, and not from our authority ; and that the co-states recurring to their natural right in cases not made federal, will concur in declaring these acts void and of no force, and will each unite with this Commonwealth in requesting their repeal at the next session of Congress.
Side 295 - In place of that noble love of liberty and republican government, which carried us triumphantly through the war, an Anglican monarchical and aristocratical party has sprung up, whose avowed object is to draw over us the substance, as they have already done the forms of the British government.
Side 287 - ... it is essential to the due administration of the government that the boundaries fixed by the constitution between the different departments should be preserved; a just regard to the constitution, and to the duty of my office, under all the circumstances of this case, forbid a compliance with your request.
Side 321 - Hamilton was, indeed, a singular character. Of acute understanding, disinterested, honest, and honorable in all private transactions, amiable in society, and duly valuing virtue in private life. yet so bewitched and perverted by the British example, as to be under thorough conviction that corruption was essential to the government of a nation.