2 edition of making and keeping of the Constitution found in the catalog.
making and keeping of the Constitution
Newton Diehl Baker
1935 in [Williamsburg, Va .
Written in English
On cover: The College of William and Mary in Virginia. Bulletin. vol. XXVIII, no. 2, Feb. 1935.
|Series||[Cutler lectures, William and Mary college. 7]|
|LC Classifications||JK34 .B23|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||37|
|LC Control Number||35028115|
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This is, to my knowledge, the best brief account of the formulation of the U.S. Constitution at the Constitutional Convention. It elucidates some of the most important developments at the Convention, especially the frustration of the project of James Madison, James Wilson, and other nationalists to keep the state governments out of the operation of the general government/5.
(), The Constitution and the Budget (), and This Constitution: Our Enduring Legacy (). Also, Professor Wood has published a number of articles in scholarly and popular journals, among them the William and Mary Quarterly, New England Quarterly, Brown Alumni Magazine, New York History, and National by: 2.
THE MAKING AND KEEPING OF THE CONSTITUTION NEWTON DIEHL BAKER Former Secretary of War MR. PRESIDENT, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN: Upon an old book plate which I used to see very often, there was in Latin this advice, "If you would trace the course of rivers, seek first the fountains from which they spring"-sectari rivulos petere fontes.
But the Constitution remains the supreme fundamental source of law in the United States. Would you make clear the relationship between the Supreme Court and the Constitution. Article III of the Constitution gives Congress the authority to create a judiciary, but the only court the Constitution specifically created was the Supreme Court.