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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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The U.S. Constitution: A Primary Source Investigation Into the Fundamental ...

Heather Moehn - 2003 - 144 páginas
...states nor treaties among them could accomplish what the United States needed. The third boldly declared "that a national government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive, and Judiciary."' After Randolph read the new resolutions, the delegates stared...
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The Library of Original Sources: Volume VII: Era of Revolution

Oliver J. Thatcher - 2004 - 456 páginas
...the report was in the words following : — 1. Resolved, That it is the opinion of this committee, that a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary. 2. Resolved, That the national legislature ought to consist...
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Gouverneur Morris: Author, Statesman, and Man of the World

James J. Kirschke - 2005 - 370 páginas
...federal" nor any "treaty or treaties among the whole or part of the States" would be acceptable, and: "That a national government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive and Judiciary." In other words, the convention would not simply produce a federation...
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The Constitutional Convention of 1787: A Comprehensive ..., Volumen 1

John R. Vile - 2005 - 1009 páginas
...seconded by Virginia's Edmund Randolph, postponing a resolution that Randolph had introduced providing "that a national government ought to be established consisting of a supreme legislative, judiciary and executive" (I, 30). The Convention adopted this substitute motion, which...
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One Nation, Indivisible?: A Study of Secession and the Constitution

Robert F. Hawes - 2006 - 374 páginas
...Constitutional Convention by introducing a series of resolutions, the most important of which read: "Resolved, That a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislative, judiciary, and executive." 32The committee adopted this resolution, as Daniel Webster...
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George Mason, Forgotten Founder

Jeff Broadwater - 2009 - 329 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 third proposition provoked objections from two of the South...
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The Politically Incorrect Guide to the Constitution

Kevin Gutzman - 2007 - 258 páginas
...of the States as sovereign, will accomplish or secure their common defence, liberty, or welfare. 3. Resolved, That a national government ought to be established,...of a supreme judicial, legislative, and executive. As Yates explains matters, another delegate objected at that point that the goal of the Convention...
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Classics of American Political and Constitutional Thought: Origins through ...

Scott J. Hammond, Kevin R. Hardwick, Howard Leslie Lubert - 2007 - 1193 páginas
...authority of the recommendation of Congress. The first resolution postponed to take up the 3d. viz. — imagination, must be hazarded with great diffidence. To justify7 a general conclus legislature, judiciary and executive. 1787, 21 Febry. Resolution of Congress Resolved that in the opinion...
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American Government: Balancing Democracy and Rights

Marc Karnis Landy, Marc Landy, Sidney M. Milkis - 2008 - 825 páginas
...government. The heart of the Virginia Plan was contained in a resolution that Randolph proposed on May 30 "that a national government ought to be established consisting of a supreme legislature, judiciary, and executive." The words national and supreme left no doubt about the proposal's...
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