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" The term foreign nation is, with strict propriety, applicable by either to the other. But the relation of the Indians to the United States is marked by peculiar and cardinal distinctions which exist no where else. "
The Public Statutes at Large of the United States of America - Page 9
by United States - 1846
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Not without Our Consent: Lakota Resistance to Termination, 1950-59

Edward Charles Valandra - History - 2010 - 320 pages
...society. In 1831, Marshall could not bring himself to wade into the full waters of cultural pluralism: ans in relation to the United States is perhaps unlike that of any other two people in existence. In the general, nations not owing a common allegiance are foreign to each other. The term foreign nation...
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The International Law of John Marshall

Benjamin Munn Ziegler - History - 1939 - 386 pages
...foreign state . . . and cannot maintain an action in the Courts of the United States," he declared: The condition of the Indians in relation to the United States is perhaps unlike that of anj other two peoples in existence. In general, nations not owing a common allegiance are foreign to...
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Toward a Global Idea of Race

Denise Ferreira Da Silva - Philosophy - 334 pages
...contemplated in juridical statements only to signify the land itself. For Marshall acknowledges that "the condition of the Indians in relation to the United...unlike that of any other two people in existence. In the general, nations not owing a common allegiance are foreign to each other. The term foreign nation...
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The Third Space of Sovereignty: The Postcolonial Politics of U.S.-Indigenous ...

Kevin Bruyneel - History - 2007 - 313 pages
...especially tribes, has always eluded easy definition. In 1831, Chief Justice John Marshall stated that the "condition of the Indians in relation to the United...unlike that of any other two people in existence." He made this statement in the majority opinion he penned for the Supreme Court's decision in Cherokee...
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The North American Review

1831
...be foreign. ' This argument is imposing, but we must examine it more closely before we yield to it. The condition of the Indians in relation to the United...unlike that of any other two people in existence. In the general, nations not owing a common allegiance, are foreign to each other. The term foreign nations...
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Congressional Serial Set

United States
...be foreign. This argument is imposing, but we must examine it more closely before v/e yield to it. The condition of the Indians in relation to the United...unlike that of any other two people in existence, lu the general, nations not owing a common allegiance are foreign to each other. The term foreign nation...
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Wisconsin Reports: Cases Determined in the Supreme Court of Wisconsin, Volume 47

Wisconsin. Supreme Court, Abram Daniel Smith, Philip Loring Spooner, Obadiah Milton Conover, Frederic King Conover, Frederick William Arthur, Frderick C. Seibold - Law reports, digests, etc - 1880
...Justice MARSHALL, in commenting upon the peculiar relations of the Indian tribes to the United States: "The condition of the Indians in relation to the United States is, perhaps, unlike that of any other two peoples in existence. In general, nations not owing a common allegiance are foreign to each other....
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Internal Revenue Record and Customs Journal: Official ..., Volumes 13-14

Customs administration - 1871
...Nation v. State of Georgia, 6th Peters, 1, Chief Justice Marshall says : " The condition of the Indiana in relation to the United States is perhaps unlike that of any other two people in existence. In the general, nations not owing a common allegiance are foreign to each other. . . but the relation...
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Congressional Serial Set

United States - 1901
...to it for relief of their wants, and address the President as their Great Father. Ibid. SEC. 3345. The condition of the Indians in relation to the United States is. perhaps, unlike that of any other peoples in existence. In general, nations not owing a common allegiance are foreign to each other,...
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Niles' Weekly Register, Volume 40

United States - 1831
...be foreign. Thi!. argument is imposing, but we must examine it more closely before we yield to it. The condition of the Indians in relation to the United States is perhaps unlike ii.ut *ğ1' *'ğiy other two people in existence. In the genera), nations not о _;..„, common nllegiance...
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