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" The natural aristocracy I consider as the most precious gift of nature, for the instruction, the trusts, and government of society. "
Memoir, Correspondence, and Miscellanies, from the Papers of Thomas Jefferson - 第 227 頁
Thomas Jefferson 著 - 1830
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The Zinn Reader: Writings on Disobedience and Democracy

Howard Zinn - 1997 - 668 頁
...Carter. Back in 1976, John Silber wrote on the op-ed page of the New York Times: As Jefferson recognized, there is a natural aristocracy among men. The grounds of this are virtue and talent... Democracy freed from a counterfeit and ultimately destructive egalitarianism provides a society...
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Applications of Grammar: Analysis of Effective Communiction, Book 3

Ed Shewan - 1998 - 336 頁
...strongest argument last. Examine how he argues for a natural aristocracy: d .EXAMPLE: I agree with you that there is a natural aristocracy among men. The...talents. Formerly, bodily powers gave place among the [aristocracy]. But since the invention of gunpowder has armed the weak as well as the strong with missile...
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Philosophy of Education: Society and education

Paul Heywood Hirst, Patricia White - 1998 - 456 頁
...some of our greatest democrats have embraced this view. Thomas Jellerson once wrote to John Adams: there is a natural aristocracy among men. The grounds of this are virtue and talents. . . . May we not even say, that that form of government is best, which provides the most effectively...
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Jefferson: Political Writings

Thomas Jefferson, Joyce Appleby, Terence Ball - 1999 - 623 頁
...with the accidental aristoi produced by the fortuitous concourse of breeders. For I agree with you that there is a natural aristocracy among men. The...accomplishments, has become but an auxiliary ground for distinction. There is also an artificial aristocracy, founded on wealth and birth, without either...
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Social Science Quotations: Who Said What, When, and Where

David L. Sills, Robert King Merton - 2000 - 437 頁
...Letter to the Danbury [Connecticut] Baptist Association, 1 January 1802.' 1967:142. 12 1 agree with you that there is a natural aristocracy among men. The grounds of this are virtue and talents. Letter to John Adams, 28 October 1813. 1984:1305. 13 I know no safe depository of the ultimate powers...
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A New Birth of Freedom: Abraham Lincoln and the Coming of the Civil War

Harry V. Jaffa - 2004 - 576 頁
...Calhoun, Speech on the Oregon Bill, June 27, 1848, in Union and Liberty, p. 564. 67. "For I agree with you that there is a natural aristocracy among men. The grounds of this are virtue and talents. . . . There is also an artificial aristocracy, founded on wealth and birth . . . [which] is a mischievous...
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Freedom and Equality: Discrimination and the Supreme Court

Kermit Hall - 2000 - 504 頁
...too vital to permit 6tat« discrimination on grounds as tenuous an thnae presented hy this record." m "There is a natural aristocracy among men. The grounds of this are virtue and talents. . . . There is, also, an artificial aristocracy, founded on wealth and hirth without either virtue...
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The Essential Civil Society Reader: Classic Essays in the American Civil ...

Don E. Eberly - 2000 - 414 頁
...discerning and selecting good leaders. Thomas Jefferson spoke for them when he wrote to John Adams: [TJhere is a natural aristocracy among men. The grounds of this are virtue and talents. . . . The natural aristocracy I consider as the most precious gift of nature, for the instruction,...
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Liberty, Wisdom, and Grace: Thomism and Democratic Political Theory

John Hittinger - 2002 - 314 頁
...hypocrisy, inertia, and dangerous "holism." 10. "The Meaning of the Common Man," 274. 11. "1 agree with you that there is a natural aristocracy among men. The...talents. Formerly, bodily powers gave place among the aristocracy. But since the invention of gunpowder has armed the weak as well as the strong with missile...
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Thomas Jefferson: A Chronology of His Thoughts

Thomas Jefferson, Jerry Holmes - 2002 - 333 頁
...arranging the matter which is evidently his. To John Adams, Monticello, Oct. 13, 1813 For I agree with you that there is a natural aristocracy among men. The grounds of this are virtue and talents. . . . There is also an artificial aristocracy founded on wealth and birth, without either virtue or...
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