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" I cannot conceive that there can be a middle course between submission to the laws, when regularly pronounced constitutional, on the one hand, and open resistance, which is revolution or rebellion, on the other. "
The Southern Review - Página 168
1830
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A General Abridgment and Digest of American Law: With Occasional ..., Volume 9

Nathan Dane - 1829
...prerogative is it to decide on the constitutionality or unconstitutionally of the laws. — p. 61. " The right of a state to annul a law of Congress, cannot be maintained, but on the ground of toe unalienable right of men to resist oppression, that is to say on. the ground of revolution." A...
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Speeches and Forensic Arguments, Volume 1

Daniel Webster - 1830 - 520 páginas
...of the gentleman: I do not admit it. If the gentleman had intended no more than to assert the right of revolution, for justifiable cause, he would have...Congress, cannot be maintained, but on the ground of the unalienafale right of man to resist oppression; that is to say, upon the ground of revolution. I admit...
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The Works of Daniel Webster ...: Speeches in the convention to amend the ...

Daniel Webster - 1851
...of the gentleman. I do not admit it. If the gentleman had intended no more than to assert the right of revolution for justifiable cause, he would have...Congress cannot be maintained, but on the ground of the inalienable right of man to resist oppression ; that is to say, upon the ground of revolution. I admit...
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Works: with a Biographical Memoir, Volume 3

Daniel Webster, Edward Everett - 1853
...of the gentleman. I do not admit it. If the gentleman had intended no more than to assert the right of revolution for justifiable cause, he would have...Congress cannot be maintained, but on the ground of the inalienable right of man to resist oppression; that is to say, upon the ground of revolution. I admit...
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American Eloquence: a Collection of Speeches and Addresses: By the ..., Volume 2

1857
...justifiable cause, he would have said only • 'at all agree to. But I cannot conceive that tla-re can be a middle course, between submission to the...Congress, cannot be maintained, but on the ground of the unalienablo right of man to resist oppression ; that is to say, upon the ground of revolution. I admit...
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Abridgment of the Debates of Congress, from 1789 to 1856: Feb. 11, 1828 ...

United States. Congress, Thomas Hart Benton - 1859
...of the gentleman : I do not admit it. If the gentleman had intended no more than to assert the right of revolution, for justifiable cause, he would have said only what all agree fo. But I cannot conceive that there can be a middle course, between submission to the laws, when regularly...
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The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the ..., Volume 1

Horace Greeley - 1864 - 37 páginas
...of the gentleman. I do not admit it. If the gentleman had intended no more than to assert the right of revolution for justifiable cause, he would have...Congress cannot be maintained, but on the ground of the inalienable right of man to resist oppression ; that is to say, upon the ground of revolution. I admit...
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THE AMERICAN CONFLICT A HISTORY OF THE GREAT CIVIL WAR IN THE UNITED STATES ...

HORACE GREELEY - 1865
...of the gentleman. I do not admit it. If the gentleman had intended no more than to assert the right of revolution for justifiable cause, he would have...Congress cannot be maintained, but on the ground of the inalienable right of man to resist oppression ; that is to say, upon the ground of revolution. I admit...
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Text-book of Prose: From Burke, Webster, and Bacon : with Notes, and ...

Henry Norman Hudson - 1876 - 636 páginas
...of the gentleman. I do not admit it. If the gentleman had intended no more than to assert the right of revolution for justifiable cause, he would have...resistance, which is revolution or rebellion, on the other. This leads us to inquire into the origin of this government, and the source of its power. Whose agent...
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American Eloquence: A Collection of Speeches and Addresses, Volume 2

Frank Moore - 1878
...DO more than to assert the right of revolution, for justifiable cause, he would have said only wliat nited States have declared that this constitution...must either admit the proposition, or dispute their bnt on the ground of the unalienable right of man to resist oppression ; that is to say, upon the ground...
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