Democracy in America
Harper Collins, 2000 - 778 strani
Tocqueville's monumental book is as relevant today as when it was first published in the mid-nineteenth century, and it remains the most comprehensive, penetrating, and astute picture of American life, politics, and morals ever written -- whether by an American or, as in this case, a foreign visitor. This special edition contains the entire two volumes of Democracy in America, based on the second revised and corrected text of the 1961 French edition, meticulously edited by the distinguished Tocqueville scholar J.P. Mayer.
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JUDICIAL POWER IN THE UNITED STATES AND
POLITICAL JURISDICTION IN THE UNITED STATES
THE FEDERAL CONSTITUTION
Authors Preface to Volume Two
CONCERNING THE PHILOSOPHICAL APPROACH
WHY THE AMERICANS SHOW MORE APTITUDE
CONCERNING THE PROGRESS OF ROMAN CATHOLI
WHY DEMOCRATIC NATIONS SHOW A MORE ARDENT
HOW THE AMERICANS COMBAT THE EFFECTS
ON THE CONNECTION BETWEEN ASSOCIATIONS
FREEDOM OF THE PRESS IN THE UNITED STATES
POLITICAL ASSOCIATION IN THE UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT BY DEMOCRACY IN AMERICA
THE REAL ADVANTAGES DERIVED BY AMERICAN
THE OMNIPOTENCE OF THE MAJORITY IN
WHAT TEMPERS THE TYRANNY OF THE MAJORITY
THE MAIN CAUSES TENDING TO MAINTAIN A DEM
SOME CONSIDERATIONS CONCERNING THE PRES
HOW THE AMERICANS COMBAT INDIVIDUALISM
PARTICULAR EFFECTS OF THE LOVE OF PHYSICAL
HOW DEMOCRATIC INSTITUTIONS AND MORES
HOW EQUALITY HELPS TO MAINTAIN GOOD MORALS
ON THE GRAVITY OF THE AMERICANS AND
WHY THERE ARE SO MANY MEN OF AMBITION
Tocquevilles Notes to Volumes One and Two
Report on Cherbuliez Book On Democracy
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Stran 227 - ... neutrality we may at any time resolve upon to be scrupulously respected; when belligerent nations, under the impossibility of making acquisitions upon us, will not lightly hazard the giving us provocation; when we may choose peace or war, as our interest, guided by justice, shall counsel. Why forgo the advantages of so peculiar a situation?
Stran 115 - The powers delegated by the proposed constitution to the federal government, are few and defined. Those which are to remain in the state governments, are numerous and indefinite.
Stran 45 - It being one chief project of that old deluder Satan to keep men from the knowledge of the Scriptures, as in former times by keeping them in an unknown tongue, so in these latter times by persuading from the use of tongues...
Stran 356 - Nothing is more certainly written in the book of fate, than that these people are to be free ; nor is it less certain that the two races, equally free, cannot live in the same government.
Stran 505 - Americans of all ages, all stations in life, and all types of disposition are forever forming associations. There are not only commercial and industrial associations in which all take part, but others of a thousand different types — religious, moral, serious, futile, very general and very limited, immensely large and very minute.
Stran 227 - The great rule of conduct for us, in regard to foreign nations is, in extending our commercial relations, to have with them as little political connection as possible.
Stran 260 - It is of great importance in a republic not only to guard the society against the oppression of its rulers, but to guard one part of the society against the injustice of the other part.
Stran 115 - The powers reserved to the several states will extend to all the objects, which, in the ordinary course of affairs, concern the lives, liberties, and properties of the people: and the internal order, improvement, and prosperity of the state.
Stran 39 - Having undertaken, for the glory of God and advancement of the Christian faith and honor of our king and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia...
Stran 717 - Henry VIII. and his three children. It can change and create afresh even the Constitution of the Kingdom, and of Parliaments themselves, as was done by the Act of Union and the several statutes for Triennial and Septennial Elections. It can, in short, do everything that is not naturally impossible, and, therefore, some have not scrupled to call its power, by a figure rather too bold, the Omnipotence of Parliament.