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" The danger of disturbing the public tranquillity by interesting too strongly the public passions is a still more serious objection against a frequent reference of constitutional questions to the decision of the whole society. "
Proceedings and Debates of the Virginia State Convention of 1829-1830: To ... - Página 408
por Virginia. Constitutional Convention - 1830 - 919 páginas
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The Political Theory of The Federalist

David F. Epstein - 2008 - 244 páginas
...institution of the state constitutions, and applying their example to the Federal Constitution, Madison says: Notwithstanding the success which has attended the...established forms of government and which does so much honor to the virtue and intelligence of the people of America, it must be confessed that the experiments...
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Toward an American Revolution: Exposing the Constitution and Other Illusions

Jerry Fresia, Gerald John Fresia - 1988 - 251 páginas
...Madison's insight that "the danger of disturbing the public tranquility by interesting too strongly the public passions is a still more serious objection...frequent reference of constitutional questions to the decisions of the whole society," is one that is shared by elites today. Taking added precaution, presidents...
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Constitutional Brinksmanship: Amending the Constitution by National Convention

Russell L. Caplan - 1988 - 264 páginas
...solemnity and seriousness of the process would be trivialized." Madison in The Federalist also was "against a frequent reference of constitutional questions, to the decision of the whole society," yet even the Constitution's friends did not object to a convention in and of itself. They were instead...
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Respectfully Quoted: A Dictionary of Quotations

Suzy Platt - 1993 - 520 páginas
...(footnote 3, p. 94). 335 The danger of disturbing the public tranquillity by interesting too strongly the public passions, is a still more serious objection...constitutional questions to the decision of the whole society. JAMES MADISON, The Federalist, ed. Benjamin F. Wright, no. 49, p. 349 (1961). 336 Our chief danger...
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Toward a More Perfect Union: Writings of Herbert J. Storing

Herbert J. Storing - 1995 - 469 páginas
...danger of "disturbing the public tranquillity by interesting too strongly the public passions. . . . Notwithstanding the success which has attended the...established forms of government and which does so much honor to the virtue and intelligence of the people of America, it must be confessed that the experiments...
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Passions and Constraint: On the Theory of Liberal Democracy

Stephen Holmes - 1997 - 337 páginas
...revision [would] engender pernicious factions that might not otherwise come into existence." Similarly, "a frequent reference of constitutional questions to the decision of the whole society" would awaken "the passions most unfriendly to order and concord."81 If the ground rules were placed...
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The Rhetoric of Law

Austin Sarat, Thomas R. Kearns - 1996 - 341 páginas
...States, 1903), 15:41-42. It is this argument that Madison attempts to refute in Federalist 49, arguing, "Notwithstanding the success which has attended the revisions of our established forms of government ... it must be confessed that the experiments are of too ticklish a nature to be unnecessarily multiplied"...
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Conservatism: An Anthology of Social and Political Thought from David Hume ...

Jerry Z. Muller - 1997 - 450 páginas
...community on its side. The danger of disturbing the public tranquillity by interesting too strongly the public passions is a still more serious objection...established forms of government and which does so much honor to the virtue and intelligence of the people of America, it must be confessed that the experiments...
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Legitimacy in Public Administration: A Discourse Analysis

O. C. McSwite - 1997 - 306 páginas
...the whole society. . . . The danger of disturhing the public tranquillity by interesting too strongly the public passions, is a still more serious objection...attended the revisions of our established forms of goverament, it must be confessed that the experiments are of too ticklish a nature to be unnecessarily...
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James Madison's "Advice to My Country"

James Madison - 1997 - 119 páginas
...Constitutional Conventions The danger of disturbing the public tranquility by interesting too strongly the public passions, is a still more serious objection...constitutional questions, to the decision of the whole society. . . . We are to recollect that all the existing constitutions were formed in the midst of a danger...
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