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" ... the transcendent law of nature and of nature's God, which declares that the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim and to which all such institutions must be sacrificed. "
Beyond the Pledge of Allegiance: Hostility to Religious Expression in the ... - Página 28
por United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee on the Constitution, Civil Rights, and Property Rights, United States - 2005 - 184 páginas
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Constitutional Rights and Powers of the People

Wayne D. Moore - 1998 - 296 páginas
...States, can be superseded without the unanimous consent of the parties?" He claimed that the question "is answered at once by recurring to the absolute necessity...case; to the great principle of self-preservation; and to the transcendent law of nature and of nature's God."'2 Upon the Constitution's ratification,...
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The Legacy of the French Revolution

Ralph C. Hancock, L. Gary Lambert - 1996 - 299 páginas
...legitimacy; that standard, according to The Federalist Papers rested on "the transcendent law of nature and nature's God, which declares that the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim and to which all such institutions should be sacrificed."22...
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Storm Over the Constitution

Harry V. Jaffa - 1999 - 167 páginas
...compact among the states, can be superseded without the unanimous consent of the part to it? He replies: by recurring to the absolute necessity of the case;...the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim, and to which all such institutions must be sacrificed. Once...
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The Politics of Truth and Other Untimely Essays: The Crisis of Civic ...

Ellis Sandoz - 1999 - 235 páginas
...of Independence also is echoed in The Federalist, which finds James Madison (as Publius) affirming "the transcendent law of nature and of nature's God,...the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim, and to which all such institutions must be sacrificed" (Federalist...
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Educating the Prince: Essays in Honor of Harvey Mansfield

Harvey Claflin Mansfield - 2000 - 326 páginas
...directly echoes the first line of the Declaration and deploys it in this way: "The . . . question is answered at once by recurring to the absolute necessity...the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim and to which all such institutions must be sacrificed." This...
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A New Birth of Freedom: Abraham Lincoln and the Coming of the Civil War

Harry V. Jaffa - 2004 - 576 páginas
...not affect the question of principle we are exploring. Madison says the first question is answered "by recurring to the absolute necessity of the case;...the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim, and to which all such institutions must be sacrificed." Thus...
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Shakespeare's Political Realism: The English History Plays

Tim Spiekerman - 2001 - 208 páginas
...the US Constitution. Arguing for the adoption of the proposed Constitution, James Madison appealed "to the transcendent law of nature and of nature's...the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim, and to which all institutions must be sacrificed." 6 ' The...
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Willmoore Kendall: Maverick of American Conservatives

John A. Murley, John E. Alvis - 2002 - 304 páginas
...the remaining few who do not become parties to it?43 Madison answers the first "delicate" question by recurring to the absolute necessity of the case;...the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim, and to which all such institutions must be sacrificed. PERHAPS...
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The Federalist Papers

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay, Clinton Rossiter - 2003 - 648 páginas
...ratifying the Constitution, and the remaining few who do not become parties to it? The first question is answered at once by recurring to the absolute necessity...the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim and to which all such institutions must be sacrificed. Perhaps,...
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The Progressive Revolution in Politics and Political Science: Transforming ...

John A. Marini, Ken Masugi - 2005 - 388 páginas
...the Articles of Confederation? Madison answers by turning to the revolutionary origins of the regime, "by recurring to the absolute necessity of the case;...the safety and happiness of society are the objects at which all political institutions aim and to which all such institutions must be sacrificed."25 He...
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