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accept Adams answer assurances authority bank become believe body branch called carried character citizens communicated Congress consider consideration constitution continue conversation course court DEAR SIR desire dollars doubt duty effect enemy England equal established esteem Europe executive expressed fact favor federal force France friends friendship give given Hamilton hand head hope House hundred independent interest JEFFERSON judge keep known late leave legislature letter live majority March means measure millions mind Monticello nature necessary never object observed occasion opinion party passed peace perhaps permitted persons political present President principles produce proposed question reason received republican respect Senate sincere single society suppose taken thing thought thousand tion treaty United views Washington whole wish writing
Stran 242 - Some men look at constitutions with sanctimonious reverence, and deem them, like the ark of the covenant, too sacred to be touched. They ascribe to the men of the preceding age a wisdom more than human, and suppose what they did to be beyond amendment.
Stran 274 - I think it might be. But, as it is, we have the wolf by the ears, and we can neither hold him nor safely let him go. Justice is in one scale, and self-preservation in the other.
Stran 333 - Yet, as I am sensible that this can never be obtained, even with her own consent, but by war ; and its independence, which is our second interest, (and especially its independence of England,) can be secured without it...
Stran 299 - I rejoice that in this blessed country of free inquiry and belief, which has surrendered its creed and conscience to neither kings nor priests, the genuine doctrine of one only God is reviving, and I trust that there is not a young man now living in the United States who will not die a Unitarian.
Stran 179 - I agree with you that there is a natural aristocracy among men. The grounds of this are virtue and talents.
Stran 234 - We have experienced what we did not then believe, that there exists both profligacy and power enough to exclude us from the field of interchange with other nations : that to be independent for the comforts of life we must fabricate them ourselves. We must now place the manufacturer by the side of the agriculturist.
Stran 394 - But I cannot describe the wonder and mortification with which the table conversations filled me. Politics were the chief topic, and a preference of kingly over republican government, was evidently the favorite sentiment.
Stran 233 - You tell me I am quoted by those who wish to continue our dependence on England for manufactures. There was a time when I might have been so quoted with more candor, but within the thirty years which have since elapsed, how are circumstances changed!