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" place the executive power in the same hands, we may readily simplify government. We may easily bring it to the simplest of all possible forms, a pure despotism. But a separation of departments, so far as practicable, and the preservation of clear lines... "
On Civil Liberty and Self-government - Página 171
por Francis Lieber - 1853
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The Beauties of the Hon. Daniel Webster: Selected and Arranged, with a ...

Daniel Webster, James Rees - 1839 - 95 páginas
...to the judge; if we will then ordain that the legislator shall himself be the judge; and if we will place the executive power in the same hands, we may readily sim.plify government—we may easily bi'ing, vV. to XV& svcw^wsX of all possible forms—a pure despotism. But...
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The British and Foreign Review: Or, European Quarterly Journal, Volumen13

1842
...legislator shall himself be that judge—and if we will place the executive power in the same hands—we may readily simplify government. We may easily bring it to the simplest of all possible forms—a pure despotism. But a separation of departments, so far as U practicable, and the preservation...
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The Works of Daniel Webster ...: Speeches in Congress

Daniel Webster - 1851
...the judge ; if we will then ordain that the legislator shall himself be that judge ; and if we will place the executive power in the same hands, we may...preservation of clear lines of division between them, is the fun¿lamentaiidea in the creation of all our constitutions ; and, doubtless, the continuance of regulated...
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Lives of the Illustrious: (the Biographical Magazine)., Volumen3

1852
...if we then ordain that tho legislator himself be that judge; and if we place time (:Xocutivo l)OWCT in the same hands, we may readily simplify government....simplest of all possible forms, a pure despotism.” In the same speech there is a figure which has often been quoted, hut which is so beautiful that we...
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The American Whig Review, Volumen16

1852
...brmg it to the simplest of all possible forms, a pure despot ism. But a separation of departments, EO far as practicable, and the preservation of clear...is the fundamental idea in the creation of all our constitution* ; and, doubtless, the continuance of regulated liberty dependa on maintaining these boundaries."...
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The Works of Daniel Webster ...

Daniel Webster - 1853
...that the legislator shall himself be that judge; and if we will place the executive power in the samj hands, we may readily simplify government. We may...preservation of clear lines of division between them, is the fundamentalidea in the cre.ation of all our constitutions; and, doubtless, the continuance of regulated...
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The Works of Daniel Webster

1858
...the legislator shall himself be that judge; and if w r e will place the executive power in the sani 3 hands, we may readily simplify government. We may...preservation of clear lines of division between them, is the fun¿lamentaiidea in the creation of all our constitutions ; and, doubtless, the continuance of regulated...
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Speeches in Congress

Daniel Webster - 1860
...that the legislator shall himself be that judge; and if we will place the executive power in the sam? hands, we. may readily simplify government. We may...the preservation of clear lines of division between tliem, is the fundamentalidea in the creation of all our constitutions; and, doubtless, the continuance...
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Speeches in Congress

Daniel Webster - 1860
...that the legislator shall himself be that judge; and if we will place the executive power in the sam? hands, we may readily simplify government. We may...separation of departments, so far as practicable, and the nreservation of clear lines of division between them, is the fundamentalidea in the creation of all...
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The American Law Register, Volumen5

1866
...principle, except as expressly qualified, is equally inviolable ; for, in the words of Daniel Webster, " a separation of departments, so far as practicable,...is the fundamental idea in the creation of all our constitutions, and, doubtless, the continuance of regulated liberty depends on maintaining these boundaries."...
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