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" The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United States the more shall we be persuaded that the lawyers as a body form the most powerful, if not the only, counterpoise to the democratic element. "
Proceedings of the ... Annual Meeting of the Alabama State Bar Association - Page 151
by Alabama State Bar Association - 1922
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The Quarterly Review

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - English literature - 1836
...occurs in the United States, the more we shall be persuaded that the members of the legal profession, as a body, form the most powerful, if not the only counterpoise to the democratic element. When the American people is intoxicated by passion, or carried away by the impetuosity of its ideas,...
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The Quarterly review, Volume 57

1836
...together by no common tie, but that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. The more, too, that we reflect upon all that occurs in the United States, the more we shall be persuaded that the members of the legal profession, as a body, form the most powerful,...
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Democracy in America, Volume 1

Alexis de Tocqueville - Democracy - 1839 - 455 pages
...rich, who are united together by no common tie, but that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United...the vices which are inherent in popular government. When the American people is intoxicated by passion, or carried away by the impetuosity of its ideas,...
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Democracy in America, Volume 1

Alexis de Tocqueville - Democracy - 1839
...rich, who are united together by no common tie, but 'that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United States, the more shall we ba persuaded that the lawyers, as a body, form the most powerful, if not the only counterpoise to the...
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Democracy in America

Alexis de Tocqueville - Democracy - 1848 - 875 pages
...rich, who are united together by no common tie, but that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United...qualified by its powers, and even by its defects, to neuiralize the vices which are inherent in popular government. When the American people is intoxicated...
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Democracy in America: In Relation to Political Institutions

Alexis de Tocqueville - Democracy - 1850 - 460 pages
...rich, who are united together by no common tie, hut that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United...eminently the legal profession is qualified by its powers, ana even by its defects, to neutralize the vices which are inherent in popular government. When the...
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The Republic of the United States of America: And Its Political Institutions ...

Alexis de Tocqueville - Democracy - 1851 - 875 pages
...rich, who are united together by no common tie, but that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United...the vices which are inherent in popular government. When the American people is intoxicated by passion, or carried away by the impetuosity of its ideas,...
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American Institutions and Their Influence

Alexis de Tocqueville - Democracy - 1854 - 460 pages
...rich, who are united together by no common tie, but that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United...the vices which are inherent in popular government. When the American people is intoxicated by passion, or carried away by the impetuosity of its ideas,...
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Democracy in America, Volume 15

Alexis de Tocqueville - Democracy - 1899
...rich, who are united together by no common tie, but that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United...the vices which are inherent in popular government. When the American people is intoxicated by passion, or carried away by the impetuosity of its ideas,...
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