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Libros Libros 81 a 90 de 168 sobre Party is a body of men united, for promoting by their joint endeavours the national...
" Party is a body of men united, for promoting by their joint endeavours the national interest, upon some particular principle in which they are all agreed. "
THE EDINBURGH REVIEW OF CRITICAL JOURNAL - Página 194
de DAVID WILLISON - 1818
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Burke's Speech on American Taxation

Edmund Burke - 1905 - 88 páginas
...men must associate. Party, he said, is a body of men united for promoting by their joint endeavors the national interest upon some particular principle in which they are all agreed.2 Burke took such an active part in the opposition that he was supposed to be the author of...
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The American Historical Review, Volumen 11

John Franklin Jameson, Henry Eldridge Bourne, Robert Livingston Schuyler - 1906
...vindication of political party, so often cited by upholders of the party system of government. " Party is a body of men united, for promoting by their joint...impossible to conceive that any one believes in his own politicks, or thinks them to be of any weight, who refuses to adopt the means of having them reduced...
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The Canadian Magazine, Volumen 29

J. Gordon Mowat, John Alexander Cooper, Newton MacTavish - 1907
...apologetic definition of party is well known, and is always quoted in defence of the system. " Party is a body of men united for promoting by their joint...particular principle in which they are all agreed." The oracle does not tell us how a principle of sufficient importance to unite half the nation and warrant...
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The Government of England, Volumen 1

Abbott Lawrence Lowell - 1908 - 563 páginas
...persons often comes nearer than the great parties of the present day to Burke's definition of party as "a body of men united for promoting by their joint...particular principle in which they are all agreed." For each of the leading parties includes men who are not wholly at one in their principles. Party aims...
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Argumentation and Debating

William Trufant Foster - 1908 - 486 páginas
...Present Discontents, defines "party" as "a body of men united for promoting by their joint endeavors the national interest upon some particular principle in which they are all agreed." C. To enter politics as an independent party is taken to mean to establish itself as such a distinct...
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Reminiscences

Goldwin Smith - 1910 - 477 páginas
...sagacity and regard for fact in his Essay on the French Revolution. [' I think the reference is to "Party is a body of men united, for promoting by their joint...particular principle in which they are all agreed." — - "Thoughts on the Cause of the Present Discontents." Burke's works. London: Rivington. 1826. Vol....
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The High Court of Parliament and Its Supremacy: An Historical Essay on the ...

Charles Howard McIlwain - 1910 - 408 páginas
...good eyes to see what Burke in the eighteenth century so clearly saw and so elegantly described, — "a body of men united, for promoting by their joint...particular principle in which they are all agreed." On the Continent it has never really existed. In the United States it may be doubted whether it has...
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Corruption in American Politics and Life

Robert Clarkson Brooks - 1910 - 309 páginas
...OF PARTY SUPPORT CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS AND THE THEORY OF PARTY SUPPORT PARTY, according to Burke, " is a body of men united, for promoting by their joint...upon some particular principle in which they are all agreed."1 One must admit that the definition is admirable in that it lays emphasis upon the ideal end...
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The High Court of Parliament and Its Supremacy: An Historical Essay on the ...

Charles Howard McIlwain - 1910 - 408 páginas
...good eyes to see what Burke in the eighteenth century so clearly saw and so elegantly described, — "a body of men united, for promoting by their joint...particular principle in which they are all agreed." On the Continent it has never really existed. In the United States it may be doubted whether it has...
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Voters, Elections, and Parties: The Practice of Democratic Theory

Gerald M. Pomper - 1988 - 400 páginas
...principles and they consist, to quote Burke's famous definition, of "a body of men united for promoting the national interest upon some particular principle in which they are all agreed." Their public purpose is to present the electorate with alternative sets of policies and, following...
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