The North American Review, Volume 25
Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, Henry Cabot Lodge, James Russell Lowell
O. Everett, 1827 - American fiction
Vols. 227-230, no. 2 include: Stuff and nonsense, v. 5-6, no. 8, Jan. 1929-Aug. 1930.
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American appear attempt believe Boston brought called cause character circumstances claims close common Congress considerable considered constitution contains convention course doubt Edition effect England English equal established Europe existence fact favor feeling foreign France French friends give greater Greeks hand houses hundred important improvement increase individual interest islands kind labor language laws less letter liberty live manner means meeting ment mind ministers nature never object observed officers opinion original party passed perhaps persons political population present principles probably produce published question reason received reform relations remarks respect Russian seems side society Spanish speaking speeches spirit success supposed things thought thousand tion treaty true truth United various whole writers York
Page 430 - Whereas it is necessary for the support of government, for the discharge of the debts of the United States, and the encouragement and protection of manufactures, that duties be laid on goods, wares, and merchandises imported: Be it enacted, etc.
Page 74 - I was confirmed in this opinion, that he who would not be frustrate of his hope to write well hereafter in laudable things, ought himself to be a true poem ; that is, a composition and pattern of the best and honour-ablest things; not presuming to sing high praises of heroic men, or famous cities, unless he have in himself the experience and the practice of all that which is praiseworthy.
Page 120 - Poor moralist ! and what art thou ? A solitary fly ! Thy joys no glittering female meets, No hive hast thou of hoarded sweets, No painted plumage to display : On hasty wings thy youth is flown ; Thy sun is set, thy spring is gone — We frolic, while 'tis May.
Page 355 - All thinking things, all objects of all thought, And rolls through all things. Therefore am I still A lover of the meadows and the woods, And mountains : and of all that we behold From this green earth ; of all the mighty world Of eye and ear, — both what they half create, And what perceive...
Page 130 - In the long run the workman may be as necessary to his master as his master is to him ; but the necessity is not so immediate.
Page 259 - The disinclination of the individual states to yield competent powers to Congress for the Federal Government, their unreasonable jealousy of that body, and of one another, and the disposition which seems to pervade each, of being allwise and allpowerful within itself, will, if there is not a change in the system, be our downfall as a nation.
Page 166 - November, 1788, nor upon the indemnities mutually due or claimed, the parties will negotiate further on these subjects at a convenient time ; and until they have agreed upon these points, the said treaties and convention shall have no operation, and the relations of the two countries shall be regulated as follows :" The convention was immediately ratified by " Bonaparte, First Consul, in the name of the French people.
Page 83 - And what do they tell us vainly of new opinions, when this very opinion of theirs, that none must be heard but whom they like, is the worst and newest opinion of all others ; and is the chief cause why sects and schisms do so much abound, and true knowledge is kept at a distance from us ; besides yet a greater danger which is in it.
Page 264 - A judiciary to be appointed by the governor-general during good behaviour, but impeachable by the lower house, and triable by the senate. The laws passed by the general government to be obeyed by the local governments, and, if necessary, to be enforced by a body of armed men, to be kept for the purposes, which should be designated. All national objects to be designed and executed by the general government, without any reference to the local governments.
Page 268 - I wish, with all my soul, that the nine first- conventions may accept the new Constitution, because this will .secure to us the good it contains, which I think great and important. But I equally wish that the four latest conventions, whichever they be, may refuse to accede to it till a Declaration of Rights be annexed.