The Life, Speeches, and Memorials of Daniel Webster: Containing His Most Celebrated Orations, a Selection from the Eulogies Delivered on the Occasion of His Death; and His Life and Times,
Duane Rulison, 1861 - 552 頁
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
其他版本 - 查看全部
admit Ali Pacha American believe Boston Brown Street Calhoun called cause character circumstances Colman Congress Constitution court Crownin Daniel Webster Dartmouth College death declared defendant doctrine doubt duty eloquence England existence express fact Faneuil Hall favor feeling Frank Knapp friends George Crowninshield Goodridge Government Greece Greeks Hampshire Hartford Convention heard heart honorable gentleman honorable member House interest Joseph jury justice land Legislature liberty live Marshfield Massachusetts measure ment mind Morea murder nation nature never North object occasion opinion orator party passed patriotism person political present President principles prisoner prove purpose question racter regard remarks resolution respect Richard Crowninshield robbery Senate sentiments slave slavery South Carolina sovereign speak speech spirit statesman stitution supposed tariff tariff of 1824 territory testimony Texas thing thought tion true truth Union United votes Whigs whole Wilmot Proviso witness
第 117 頁 - ... upon such evidence of criminality as, according to the laws of the place where the fugitive or person so charged shall be found, would justify his apprehension and commitment for trial, if the crime or offense had there been committed...
第 252 頁 - When my eyes shall be turned to behold for the last time the sun in heaven, may I not see him shining on the broken and dishonored fragments of a once glorious Union; on States dissevered, discordant, belligerent, on a land rent with civil feuds, or drenched, it may be, in fraternal blood!
第 102 頁 - On this question of principle, while actual suffering was yet afar off, they raised their flag against a power, to which, for purposes of foreign conquest and subjugation, Rome, in the height of her glory, is not to be compared; a power which has dotted over the surface of the whole globe with her possessions and military posts, whose morning drum-beat, following the sun, and keeping company with the hours, circles the earth with one continuous and unbroken strain of the martial airs of England.
第 468 頁 - Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And, departing, leave behind us, Footprints on the sands of time; Footprints, that perhaps another, Sailing o'er life's solemn main, A forlorn and shipwrecked brother, Seeing, shall take heart again.
第 350 頁 - Ah! gentlemen, that was a dreadful mistake. Such a secret can be safe nowhere. The whole creation of God has neither nook nor corner where the guilty can bestow it, and say it is safe.
第 219 頁 - Mr. President, I shall enter on no encomium upon Massachusetts — she needs none. There she is — behold her, and judge for yourselves. There is her history: the world knows it by heart. The past, at least, is secure. There is Boston, and Concord, and Lexington, and Bunker Hill — and there they will remain forever.
第 219 頁 - And, sir, where American liberty raised its first voice, and where its youth was nurtured and sustained, there it still lives, in the strength of its manhood and full of its original spirit.
第 323 頁 - In forest, brake, or den, As beasts excel cold rocks and brambles rude ; Men, who their duties know, But know their rights, and knowing, dare maintain, Prevent the long-aimed blow. And crush the tyrant while they rend the chain : These constitute a state ; And sovereign law, that state's collected will, O'er thrones and globes elate Sits empress, crowning good, repressing ill...
第 484 頁 - Here lies our good Edmund, whose genius was such, We scarcely can praise it, or blame it too much ; Who, born for the Universe, narrow'd his mind, And to party gave up what was meant for mankind.
第 242 頁 - There are in the constitution grants of powers to congress, and restrictions on those powers. There are, also, prohibitions on the states. Some authority must, therefore, necessarily exist, having the ultimate jurisdiction to fix and ascertain the interpretation of these grants, restrictions, and prohibitions. The constitution has itself pointed out, ordained, and established that authority. How has it accomplished this great and essential end ? By declaring, sir, that " the constitution, and the...