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" Let us, then, consider all attempts to weaken this Union, by maintaining that each State is separately and individually independent, as a species of political heresy, which can never benefit us, but may bring on us the most serious distress. "
AN ORATION - Página 13
por EDWARD EVERETT - 1861
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Debates in Congress, Volumen9;Volumen56

United States. Congress - 1838
...America, tl,at our freedom and independence arose from our union, and that without it we could be neither free nor independent; let us then consider all attempts...species of political heresy which can never benefit us, but may bring- on us the most serious distresses." Thus far, said Mr. 11., history is, upon the main...
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Fourth of July Orations, Volumen1

1863
...it was intended to impress this maxim on America, that our Freedom and Independence arose from our Union, and that without it we could neither be free...and may bring on us the most serious distresses." * These are the solemn and prophetic words of Charles Cotesworth Pinckney ; the patriot, the soldier,...
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Register of Debates in Congress: 22nd Congress, 2nd session, pt. 1. Dec. 3 ...

United States. Congress - 1833
...America, that our freedom and independence arose from our union, and that without it we could be neither free nor independent; let us then consider all attempts...species of political heresy which can never benefit us, but may bring on us the most serious distresses." Thus far, said Mr. D., history is, upon the main...
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Commentaries on the Constitution of the United States: With a ..., Volumen1

Joseph Story - 1833 - 776 páginas
...that our freedom and independence arose from our union, and that without it we could never be free or independent. Let us then consider all attempts to...species of political heresy, which can never benefit us, but may bring on us the most serious distresses." * § 213. In the next place we have seen, that the...
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The Congressional Globe

United States. Congress - 1833
...America, that our freedom and independence arose from our union, and that without it we could be neither free nor independent; let us then consider all attempts to weaken this Union, by maintaining that each Stale is separately and individually independent, as a species of political heresy which can never...
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The Debates in the Several State Conventions on the Adoption of ..., Volumen4

Jonathan Elliot - 1836
...it was intended to impress this maxim on America, that our freedom and independence arose from our union, and that without it we could neither be free...independent, as a species of political heresy, which 26 can never benefit us, but may bring on us the most serious distresses. The general, then, in answer...
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SPEECH OF JOHN QUINCY ADAMS

1836
...it was intended to impress this maxim on America—that our freedom and 'independence arose from our union, and that without it we could neither be free...attempts to weaken this union by maintaining that each is separately and individually independent as a species of political heresy which can never benefit...
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American Quarterly Review, Volumen14

Robert Walsh - 1888
...never thought of by the enlightened band of patriots who framed this declaration." Mr. Pinckney adds, "Let us then consider all attempts to weaken this...species of political heresy, which can never benefit us, but may bring on us the most serious distress." The whole history and argument of Judge Story on this...
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Lectures on Constitutional Law: For the Use of the Law Class at the ...

Henry St. George Tucker - 1843 - 242 páginas
...that our freedom and independence arose from our union, and that without it we could never be free or independent. Let us then consider all attempts to...species of political heresy, which can never benefit us, but may bring on us the most serious distresses. "(i) (i) Debates in South Carolina, 1788, printed...
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THE BIBLE AND THE CIVIL GOVERNMENT, IN A COURSE OF LECTURES,

J. M. MATHEWS, D. D. - 1851
...it was intended to impress this maxim on America, that our freedom and independence arose from our union, and that without it we could neither be free...species' of political heresy which can never benefit us, but may bring on -the most serious distresses." The Convention having been called ; on the second day...
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