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" Hamilton : All communities divide themselves into the few and the many. The first are the rich and well born ; the other, the mass of the people. . . . The people are turbulent and changing; they seldom judge or determine right. Give, therefore, to the... "
New Outlook - 第 181 頁
1902
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Political and Social History of the United States, 1492-1828

Homer Carey Hockett - 1925 - 438 頁
...set forth his political philosophy in a speech in the Constitutional Convention, in which he said: "All communities divide themselves into the few and...and changing; they seldom judge or determine right. . . . The British Government was the best in the world." Hamilton and his followers derived their creed...
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The Essential American Tradition: An Anthology of Striking and Significant ...

Jesse Lee Bennett - 1925 - 332 頁
...correct—it is a common misfortune, that awaits our state constitution, as well as all others. . . . All communities divide themselves into the few and the many. The first are the rich and well-born, the other the mass of the people. The voice of the people has been said to be the voice...
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Toward an American Revolution: Exposing the Constitution and Other Illusions

Jerry Fresia, Gerald John Fresia - 1988 - 251 頁
...deserves to be quoted at length because it represents what was then a very common attitude among elites: All communities divide themselves into the few and the many. The first are the rich and well bom, the other the mass of the people. The voice of the people has been said to be the voice of God;...
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Free Spaces: The Sources of Democratic Change in America

Sara M. Evans, Harry C. Boyte - 1992 - 228 頁
...communities divide themselves into the few and the many," wrote Hamilton. "The first are rich and well-born, the other the mass of the people. The people are turbulent...judge or determine right. Give, therefore, to the first class a distinct, permanent share in government." Such views led Hamilton to distinguish carefully...
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Democracy

Anthony Arblaster - 1994 - 117 頁
...share, but would not be able to outweigh or vote away the interests of the propertied and the wealthy. ‘All communities divide themselves into the few and the many. The first are the rich and well-born, the other the mass of the people', Hamilton was reported as saying at the Federal Convention...
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National Civic Review, 第 6 卷

1917
...statesman, Alexander Hamilton, said in the convention that framed the constitution of the United States: "All communities divide themselves into the few and the many. The first are the rich and the well-born, the other the mass of the people. " I think we have in that laconic statement more information...
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Judicial Dictatorship

William Quirk, R. Randall Bridwell - 1995 - 143 頁
...voice of God; and however generally this maxim has been quoted and believed, it is not true to fact. The people are turbulent and changing, they seldom...judge or determine right. Give therefore to the [rich] a distinct, permanent share in the government. They will check the unsteadiness of the second. . ....
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Not So!: Popular Myths about America from Columbus to Clinton

Paul F. Boller - 1995 - 278 頁
...one point, “and however generally this maxim has been quoted and believed, it is not true in fact. The people are turbulent and changing; they seldom judge or determine right.” Hamilton told his colleagues it was foolish to think that a “democratic assembly” would “pursue...
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Approaching the Millennium: Essays on Angels in America

Deborah R. Geis, Steven F. Kruger - 1997 - 306 頁
...toward democracy, for example, strongly influenced the Constitutional Convention. Hamilton argued that all communities divide themselves into the few and the many. The first are the rich and well-born, the other the mass of the people. The voice of the people has been said to be the voice...
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An Economic Interpretation of the Constitution of the United States

Charles Austin Beard - 1969 - 330 頁
...Commons." 1 Doubtless his maturely considered system of government was summed up in the following words : "All communities divide themselves into the few and...and well born, the other the mass of the people. The voice of the people has been said to be the voice of God ; and however generally this maxim has been...
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