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" Where popular discontents have been very prevalent; it may well be affirmed and supported, that there has been generally something found amiss in the constitution, or in the conduct of Government. The people have no interest in disorder. When they do... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Page 281
1827
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Letters of David Ricardo to Hutches Trower and Others, 1811-1823

David Ricardo - Economics - 1899 - 240 pages
...original by oversight. s ' Thoughts on the Cause of the Present Discontents,' fifth edition, 1775 : ' The people have no interest in disorder. When they do wrong it is their error, and not their crime. But with the governing part of the State it is far otherwise. They certainly may...
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The Works of the Right Honorable Edmund Burke ...: A vindication of natural ...

Edmund Burke - 1902
...there has been generally something found amiss in the constitution, or in the conduct of government. The people have no interest in disorder. When they do wrong, it is their error, and not their crime. But with the governing part of the state, it is far otherwise. They certainly...
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University Chronicle, Volume 1

United States - 1898
...there has generally been found something amiss in the constitution or in the conduct of the government. The people have no interest in disorder. When they do wrong, it is their error, and not their crime. But with the governing party of the state, it is far otherwise. They certainly...
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The National Church: Essays on Its History and Constitution and Criticisms ...

Hensley Henson - 1908 - 440 pages
...of government. The people have nq interest in disorder. When they do wrong, it is their error, and not their crime. But with the governing part of the state, it is far otherwise. They certainly may act ill by design, as well as by mistake." EDMUND BURKE. THERE can be little doubt...
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Fifty Years of American Idealism: The New York Nation, 1865-1915

Gustav Pollak - American essays - 1915 - 468 pages
...people have no interest in disorder; when they do wrong it is their error and not their crime — ' Pour la populace, ce n'est jamais par envie d'attaquer qu'elle se souleve, mais par impatience de souffrir."' These sentiments appear, indeed, somewhat out of date, and to belong to an age unlike our...
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Fifty Years of American Idealism: The New York Nation, 1865-1915

Gustav Pollak - American essays - 1915 - 468 pages
...there has been generally something found amiss in the constitution or in the conduct of the government. The people have no interest in disorder; when they do wrong it is their error and not then* crime — ' Pour la populace, ce n'est jamais par envie d'attaquer qu'elle se souleve,...
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A Study in the Thought of Addison, Johnson and Burke

Lilian Beeson Brownfield - English literature - 1904 - 131 pages
...in 1 The Present Discontents, p. 53. 2 The Present Discontents, p. 6. the conduct of the governed. The people have no interest in disorder. When they do wrong, it is their error, and not their crime. But with the governing part of the state, it is far otherwise. They certainly...
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The Age of the Democratic Revolution: The challenge

R. R. Palmer - History - 1959 - 544 pages
...something found amiss in the constitution or in the conduct of government." And he added, like Rousseau: "The people have no interest in disorder. When they do wrong, it is their error, not their crime." The error to which the people were liable was in failing to see that the trouble lay with the King....
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The Writings and Speeches of Edmund Burke: Volume II: Party, Parliament and ...

Edmund Burke - History - 1981 - 526 pages
...there has been generally something found amiss in the constitution, or in the conduct of Government. The people have no interest in disorder. When they do wrong, it is their error, and not their crime. But with the governing part of the State, it is far otherwise. They certainly...
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Pre-Revolutionary Writings

Edmund Burke - History - 1993 - 328 pages
...there has been generally something found amiss in the constitution, or in the conduct of Government. The people have no interest in disorder. When they do wrong, it is their error, and not their crime. But with the governing part of the State, it is far otherwise. They certainly...
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