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" A Constitution, to contain an accurate detail of all the subdivisions of which its great powers will admit, and of all the means by which they may be carried into execution, would partake of the prolixity of a legal code, and could scarcely be embraced... "
Reports of Cases Argued and Adjudged in the Supreme Court of the United ... - 第 395 頁
United States. Supreme Court, Henry Wheaton 著 - 1819
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The Supreme Court in and of the Stream of Power

Kermit L. Hall - 2000 - 376 頁
...their execution.' Were the Constitution 'to contain an accurate detail of all the subdivisions of which its great powers will admit, and of all the means by which they may be carried into execution, [it] would partake of the prolixity of a legal cude.' When MeCulloch came under attack he leapi to...
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Great Cases in Constitutional Law

Robert P. George - 2000 - 206 頁
...successfully and frequently used, the constitutional document would, as John Marshall warned, "partake of a prolixity of a legal code, and could scarcely be embraced by the human mind."17 It may be more prudent for an originalist to respond that the text's words are sufficiently...
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Madison V. Marshall: Popular Sovereignty, Natural Law, and the United States ...

Guy Padula - 2002 - 208 頁
...ends and not as means: A constitution to contain an accurate detail of all the subdivisions of which its great powers will admit, and of all the means...they may be carried into execution, would partake the prolixity of a legal code, and could scarcely be embraced by the human mind. ... Its nature, therefore,...
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The Oklahoma State Constitution: A Reference Guide

Danny Mark Adkison, Lisa McNair Palmer - 2001 - 358 頁
...CONSTITUTIONS If a constitution sought to "contain an accurate detail of all the subdivisions of which its great powers will admit, and of all the means by which they may be carried into execution," Chief Justice John Marshall observed in 1819, it "would partake of the prolixity of a legal code."5''...
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Federalism, the Supreme Court, and the Seventeenth Amendment : the Irony of ...

Ralph A. Rossum - 2001 - 307 頁
...prolixity of a legal code" to contain within it "an accurate detail of all the subdivisions of which its great powers will admit, and of all the means by which they may be carried into execution;"49 and because the Congress, consisting of a House elected by the people and a Senate elected...
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Constitutional Interpretation: Illusion and Reality

Jeffrey M. Shaman - 2001 - 266 頁
...details of the various governmental powers it addresses and the means by which they may be executed would "partake of the prolixity of a legal code, and could scarcely be embraced by the human mind."86 The very nature of a constitution requires "that only its great outlines should be marked,"87...
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The Reign of Law: Marbury V. Madison and the Construction of America

Paul W. Kahn - 2002 - 306 頁
...to be seen. Were a constitution to try to respond in advance to every question that could arise, it would "partake of the prolixity of a legal code, and could scarcely be embraced by the human mind." What can be seen can never be more than "its great outline." This alone is "marked" — visible —...
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Political Numeracy: Mathematical Perspectives on Our Chaotic Constitution

Michael Meyerson - 2002 - 287 頁
...Marshall stated that any document that contained all of the details of a government's structure and power would "partake of the prolixity of a legal code, and could scarcely be embraced by the human mind." Thus, by its very nature, a constitution requires that only the "great outlines should be marked, important...
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The Politics of Rights: Lawyers, Public Policy, and Political Change

Stuart A. Scheingold - 2010 - 280 頁
...McCulloch v. Maryland: A constitution, to contain an accurate detail of all the subdivisions of which its great powers will admit, and of all the means...and could scarcely be embraced by the human mind. ... Its nature, therefore, requires that only its great outlines should be marked, its important objects...
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Laboratory of Justice: The Supreme Court's 200-Year Struggle to Integrate ...

David L. Faigman - 2004 - 417 頁
...was doomed to fail. "A constitution, to contain an accurate detail of all the subdivisions of which its great powers will admit, and of all the means...and could scarcely be embraced by the human mind." He exclaimed famously, "In considering this question, then, we must never forget that it is a constitution...
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