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" No political truth is certainly of greater intrinsic value, or is stamped with the authority of more enlightened patrons of liberty than that on which the objection is founded. The accumulation of all powers, legislative, executive, and judiciary, in... "
Inquiry into the origin and course of Political Parties - Page 332
by Martin Van Buren - 1867
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Proceedings and Debates of the Virginia State Convention of ..., Pages 94-830

Virginia. Constitutional Convention - Constitutional conventions - 1890 - 919 pages
...the 47th No. of the Federalist, written by Mr. Madison, and read aa follows: " No political truth is of greater intrinsic value, or is stamped with the...patrons of liberty, than that on which the objection a founded . The accumulation of all powers, Legislative, Executive and Judiciary, in the same hands,...
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Paley's Moral and Political Philosophy

William Paley - Ethics - 1835 - 298 pages
...expounding them, and deciding their proper application. Mr. Madison, in speaking of this division, says, " No political truth is certainly of greater intrinsic...authority of more enlightened patrons of liberty."* 213 What provision is there that they will not exercise national powers ? 214 Recapitulate the principles...
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The Works of Alexander Hamilton: Political essays [etc., 1792-1804] Contents ...

Alexander Hamilton - Finance - 1851
...maxim, that the legislative, executive, and judiciary departments ought to be separate and distinct. No political truth is certainly of greater intrinsic...the objection is founded. The accumulation of all power, legislative, executive, and judiciary, in the same hands, whether of one, a few, or many ; whether...
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The Works of Alexander Hamilton: Comprising His Correspondence ..., Volume 7

Alexander Hamilton - 1851
...maxim, that the legislative, executive, and judiciary departments ought to be separate and distinct. No political truth is certainly of greater intrinsic...the objection is founded. The accumulation of all power, legislative, executive, and judiciary, in the same hands, whether of one, a few, or many ; whether...
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The Works of Alexander Hamilton: Political essays [etc., 1792-1804] Contents ...

Alexander Hamilton - Finance - 1851
...judiciary departments ought to be separate and distinct. No political trutli is certainly of greatsr intrinsic value, or is stamped with the authority...the objection is founded. The accumulation of all power, legislative, executive, and judiciary, in the same hands, whether of one, a few, or many ; whether...
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Scrap Book on Law and Politics, Men and Times

George Robertson - Electronic book - 1855 - 404 pages
...three departments of government Indepento it* primyplcs. ' dent of each other, eavo, "That uo politioul truth is certainly of greater intrinsic value, or...authority of more enlightened patrons of liberty. The accumulation of .ill power, legislative, executive and judicial in the same hands, whether of one,...
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The Democratic Speaker's Hand-book ...

Campaign literature - 1868 - 395 pages
...modern, some of them in our country, and under our own eyes. — [Farewell Address, James Madison said : The accumulation of all powers, legislative, executive and judiciary, in the same hands, whether of one or few, or many, may be called the definition of tyranny. — [Federalist. John Adams said : A total...
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The Federalist: A Commentary on the Constitution of the United States : a ...

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - Constitutional law - 1869 - 659 pages
...to the danger of being crushed by the disproportionate weight of other parts. No political truth.is certainly of greater intrinsic value, or is stamped...liberty, than that on which the objection is founded. The accumulation_pf all powers, legislative, executive, and judiciary, in the same-hands, whether of one,...
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Political and Constitutional Law of the United States of America

William O. Bateman - Constitutional law - 1876 - 386 pages
...officers t1nctentrusted with any one, shall not be entrusted with any other. No political principle is of greater intrinsic value, or is stamped with the authority of more enlightened patrons of liberty. The accumulation of all powers, legislative, judicial, and executive, in the same hands, whether of...
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The American Government, National and State

Burke Aaron Hinsdale - United States - 1891 - 488 pages
...one man or of one set of men. The result of such a state of things Mr. Madison has thus described : " The accumulation of all powers, Legislative, Executive,...in the same hands, whether of one, a few, or many, whether hereditary, self-appointed, or elected, may justly be pronounced the very definition of tyranny."2...
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