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" That a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary. "
Register of Debates in Congress: Comprising the Leading Debates and ... - Página 3109
de United States. Congress - 1832
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Supplement to Max Farrand's the Records of the Federal Convention of 1787

United States. Constitutional Convention, James H. Hutson - 1987 - 473 páginas
...Institution; namely “Common Defense Security of Liberty and General Wellfare.” 3. Resolved therefore that a National Government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislature Judiciary and Executive instead of “accomplishing the Object, of the Confederation”...
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Constitution Making: Conflict and Consensus in the Federal Convention Of 1787

Calvin Jillson - 2007 - 260 páginas
...as the Convention began its second full scale consideration of that plan. The first resolution read: '"Resolved . . . that a national government ought to be established consisting of a Supreme Legislative, Judiciary, and Executive'" (Records, vol. 1, p. 228). Ellsworth and Gorham sought to remove...
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Constitution Making: Conflict and Consensus in the Federal Convention Of 1787

Calvin Jillson - 2007 - 260 páginas
...treaties among the whole or part of the States, as individual sovereignties, would be sufficient. 3. that a national Government (ought to be established) consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive & Judiciary. (Records, vol. 1, p. 33) The new resolutions, designed to place...
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The Constitutional Convention and the Formation of the Union

Winton U. Solberg - 1990 - 428 páginas
...treaties among the whole or part of the States, as individual Sovereignties, would be sufficient. 3. that a national Government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive & Judiciary. The motion tor postponing was seconded by Mr Govr MORRIS and unanimously...
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The American Revolution

Colin Bonwick - 1991 - 336 páginas
...qualified power to veto its acts. On the following day the Convention approved the general principle 'that a national Government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive & Judiciary'. 9 It left almost unlimited scope for debate and was never rescinded....
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Nationalism: Five Roads to Modernity

Liah Greenfeld - 1992 - 581 páginas
...treaties among the whole or part of the states, as individual sovereignties, would be sufficient. 3. That a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary" . . . Some verbal criticisms were raised against the first proposition...
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The Business of May Next: James Madison and the Founding

William Lee Miller - 1993 - 296 páginas
...separated powers from their state governments and colonial experience. The Virginia Plan had proposed "that a national Government [ought to be established] consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive Sc Judiciary," and the expectation of that threeness ran through the convention....
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Creating the Constitution: The Convention of 1787 and the First Congress

Thornton Anderson - 2010 - 256 páginas
...treaties among the whole or part of the States, as individual sovereignties, would be sufficient; 3) that a national Government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive and Judiciary" (1:33). Not a federal but a unitary government was thus clearly...
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Congressional Dynamics: Structure, Coordination, and Choice in the First ...

Calvin C. Jillson, Rick K. Wilson - 1994 - 375 páginas
...and killed the Continental Congress. The first substantive motion to pass in the Federal Convention resolved "that a national government ought to be established consisting of a supreme legislative, judiciary and executive" (Farrand 191 1,1: 3o). Though several members are recorded as...
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A History of the Supreme Court

Bernard Schwartz - 1993 - 465 páginas
...Virginia Plan drafted by him, which served as the basis for the new Constitution, provided expressly: "That a national government ought to be established consisting of a supreme legislative, judiciary and executive."s3 In basing their deliberations upon Madison's plan, the Framers...
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