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" 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 192
de DAVID WILLISON - 1818
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The Works of Edmund Burke: With a Memoir, Volumen 1

Edmund Burke - 1860
...placemen, he interpreted into a scuffle for traces. Party is a xxly of men united, for promoting hy their joint endeavours the national interest, upon...which they are all agreed. For my part, I find it impossihle to conceive, that any one. helieves in his own polities, or thinks them to he of any weight,...
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Fraser's Magazine for Town and Country, Volumen 68

1863
...Addison, and likewise the chief literary ornament of the same party, expressed himself thus : — Party is a body of men united for promoting, by their joint...principle in which they are all agreed. For my part 1 find it impossible to conceive that any one believes in his own politics, or thinks them to be of...
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The Constitutional History of England: Since the Accession of ..., Volumen 2

Thomas Erskine May - 1863
...incidents of general history. 2 "Party 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." — Burke's Present Discontents, Works, ii. 335. » " National interests " . . " would be sometimes...
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The Constitutional History of England Since the Accession of ..., Volumen 2

Thomas Erskine May - 1865
...to acknowledge many obligations, relates the most instructive incidents of general historv. 3 "Party is a body of men united, for promoting by their joint...particular principle in •which they are all agreed." — Stirke's Present Discontents, Work*. ii. 335. s "National interests" . . "would be sometimes sacrificed,...
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The Contemporary Review, Volumen 43

1883
...the two subjects. Party jealousy declares that they should be tied together. " Party," said Burke, " is a body of men united for promoting, by their joint...national interest, upon some particular principle upon which they are all agreed." That definition excludes the hope of working for the national interest...
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The Constitutional History of England Since the Accession of ..., Volumen 2

Thomas Erskine May - 1866
...incidents of general history. 2 " Party 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." — Burke' s Pretent Discontents, Works, ii. 335. 8 " National interests " . . " would be sometimes...
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Eighty Years of Republican Government in the United States

Louis John Jennings - 1868 - 288 páginas
...adopt the most unscrupulous expedients to extend their sphere of dominion. According to Burke, " party is a body of men united for promoting, by their joint...particular principle in which they are all agreed." It is not too much to affirm that politicians seldom rise to this view of party in the American republic....
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A handbook to the knowledge of the English government and constitution

English government - 1870 - 102 páginas
...What are " Politics " ? A. The science of government. Q. What is meant by a " Party " in politics ? A. A body of men united for promoting, by their joint...interest upon some particular principle in which they all agree. This is Edmund Burke's "deBnition. Q. What are the two leading parties in England ? A. Whigs...
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The Canadian Monthly and National Review, Volumen 2

Graeme Mercer Adam, George Stewart - 1872
...take our departure from Burke's well-known definition. " Party," says the great philosophic statesman, "is a body of men united for promoting, by their joint endeavours, the national interest, upon some principle in which they are all agreed." Party, in this sense of the word, is something every one can...
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The Canadian Monthly and National Review, Volumen 2

Graeme Mercer Adam, George Stewart - 1872
...scarcely call this, however, a good thing per se. What becomes then of Burke's definition of party as " a body of men united for promoting by their joint endeavours the national interest upon some principle in which they are all agreed ?" Is it of no application at all in our day? Certainly; as...
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