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Federalist papers at LibertyOnline

The Federalist Papers by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay Originally published anonymously, The Federalist Papers first appeared in 1787 as a series of letters to New York newspapers exhorting voters to ratify the proposed Constitution of the United States. Still hotly debated, and open to often controversial interpretations, the arguments first presented here by three of America's greatest patriots and political theorists were created during a critical moment in our nation's history, providing readers with a running ideological commentary on the crucial issues facing a democracy. Today The Federalist Papers are as important and vital a rallying cry for freedom as ever. This edition features the original eighteenth-century text, with James Madison's fascinating marginal notations, as well as a complete text of the Constitution.

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  • "The Federalist Papers by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay Originally published anonymously, The Federalist Papers first appeared in 1787 as a series of letters to New York newspapers exhorting voters to ratify the proposed Constitution of the United States. Still hotly debated, and open to often controversial interpretations, the arguments first presented here by three of America's greatest patriots and political theorists were created during a critical moment in our nation's history, providing readers with a running ideological commentary on the crucial issues facing a democracy. Today The Federalist Papers are as important and vital a rallying cry for freedom as ever. This edition features the original eighteenth-century text, with James Madison's fascinating marginal notations, as well as a complete text of the Constitution."@en
  • "Written at a time when furious arguments were raging about the best way to govern America, The Federalist Papers had the immediate pratical aim of persuading New Yorkers to accept the newly drafted Constitution in 1787. In this they were supremely successful, but their influence also transcended contemporary debate to win them a lasting place in discussions of American political theory. Acclaimed by Thomas Jefferson as 'the best commentary on the principles of government which ever was written', The Federalist Papers make a powerful case for power-sharing between State and Federal authorities and for a Constitution that has endured largely unchanged for two hundred years."@en
  • "Contains essays written by American founding fathers Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay in 1787 and 1788, in which they present their arguments in favor of the popular ratification of the Constitution as a new charter of government."
  • "This book is distinctive because it will be a political science oriented introduction to The Federalist Papers. As most of the editions have introductions by historians, and some of them quite good, there is no readily available edition with a political science focus. Such a focus would not ignore the historical dimensions of the founding and that particular era, but would supplement this historical background with a concentration on the key questions political scientists tend to ask when reading and teaching The Federalist Papers. Questions of power, separation, blending, federalism, and structural design and how they impact the practice of government, questions we political scientists ask, will be the central feature of this edition. The primary audience for this edition would be courses in American Political Thought, American Government (most of which include components of the Federalist Papers) plus courses on the Presidency, Congress, The Judiciary, and Federalism."@en
  • "This book is distinctive because it will be a political science oriented introduction to The Federalist Papers. As most of the editions have introductions by historians, and some of them quite good, there is no readily available edition with a political science focus. Such a focus would not ignore the historical dimensions of the founding and that particular era, but would supplement this historical background with a concentration on the key questions political scientists tend to ask when reading and teaching The Federalist Papers. Questions of power, separation, blending, federalism, and structural design and how they impact the practice of government, questions we political scientists ask, will be the central feature of this edition. The primary audience for this edition would be courses in American Political Thought, American Government (most of which include components of the Federalist Papers) plus courses on the Presidency, Congress, The Judiciary, and Federalism."
  • "From the Publisher: Originally published anonymously, The Federalist Papers first appeared in 1787 as a series of letters to New York newspapers exhorting voters to ratify the proposed Constitution of the United States. Still hotly debated, and open to often controversial interpretations, the arguments first presented here by three of America's greatest patriots and political theorists were created during a critical moment in our nation's history, providing readers with a running ideological commentary on the crucial issues facing democracy. Today The Federalist Papers are as important and vital a rallying cry for freedom as ever. This edition features the original eighteenth-century text, with James Madison's fascinating marginal notations, as well as a complete text of the Constitution."
  • "Written at a time when furious arguments were raging about the best way to govern America, this work had the immediate practical aim of persuading New Yorkers to accept the newly drafted Constitution in 1787."@en
  • "Three early American statesmen defend the political principles and ideologies set forth in the Constitution of the United States, in a new edition of the classic, which is accompanied by a selected bibliography, historical glossary, new introduction, andother resource material."
  • "Three early American statesmen defend the political principles and ideologies set forth in the United States Constitution."@en
  • "A collection of essays written in support of the Constitution of the United States."@en
  • "Provides text from the Federalist papers (Articles I-LXXXV), the Constitution including the Bill of Rights and the Articles of Confederation."
  • "Originally published anonymously, The Federalist Papers first appeared in 1787 as a series of letters to New York newspapers urging voters to ratify the new Constitution. Still debated and discussed today, The Federalist Papers provide readers with an important commentary on the crucial issues facing a democracy. This edition includes a complete text of the Constitution."
  • "The famous series of papers presented to the Constitutional Convention of 1787 by three of the American founding fathers, outlining the principles underlying the new form of government."
  • "The Federalist Papers serve as a primary source for interpretation of the Constitution, as they outline the philosophy and motivation of the proposed system of government. The authors of the Federalist Papers wanted to both influence the vote in favor of ratification and shape future interpretations of the Constitution. According to historian Richard B. Morris, they are an ""incomparable exposition of the Constitution, a classic in political science unsurpassed in both breadth and depth by the product of any later American writer."" The Federalist Papers consists of 85 articles advocating the."@en
  • "Computer ed. of the Federalist papers, with Folio VIEWS text management program for PCs."
  • "Computer ed. of the Federalist papers, with Folio VIEWS text management program for PCs."@en
  • "The Federalist Papers is a commentary on the Constitution of the United States, being a collection of essays written in support of the Constitution agreed upon September 17, 1787, by the Federal Convention."
  • "Noted scholar Michael A. Genovese provides readers with a clear and insightful introduction that places the Federalist Papers into historical and political context."
  • "A nation without a national government is an awful spectacle.' In the winter of 1787-8 a series of eighty-five essays appeared in the New York press; the purpose of the essays was to persuade the citizens of New York State to ratify the Constitution of the United States. The three authors - Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay - were respectively the first Secretary of the Treasury, the fourth President, and the first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court in American history. Each had played a crucial role in the events of the American Revolution; together they were convinced of the need to weld thirteen disparate and newly-independent states into a union. Their essays make the case for a new and united nation, governed under a written Constitution that endures to this day. The Federalist Papers are an indispensable guide to the intentions of the founding fathers who created the United States, and a canonical text in the development of western political thought. This new edition pays full attention to the classical learning of their authors and the historical examples they deploy."
  • "The Federalist Papers comprise eighty-five essays written to persuade New Yorkers to ratify the Constitution of the United States in 1787-8. Written by key players in the American Revolution, they made a case for a new, united nation. They are the most important work of political thought to have come out of America. - ;'A nation without a national government is an awful spectacle.'. In the winter of 1787-8 a series of eighty-five essays appeared in the New York press; the purpose of the essays was to persuade the citizens of New York State to ratify the Constitution of the United States. The t."
  • "The Federalist Papers comprise eighty-five essays written to persuade New Yorkers to ratify the Constitution of the United States in 1787-8. Written by key players in the American Revolution, they made a case for a new, united nation. They are the most important work of political thought to have come out of America. - ;'A nation without a national government is an awful spectacle.'. In the winter of 1787-8 a series of eighty-five essays appeared in the New York press; the purpose of the essays was to persuade the citizens of New York State to ratify the Constitution of the United States. The t."@en
  • "The Federalist papers were written and published during 1787 and 1788 to persuade New York voters to ratify the proposed Constitution. The primary authors were Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay. This site (a part of the THOMAS site) includes a search engine, a list of the titles of the 85 Federalist Papers, links to the full text of the Papers, and historical background information."
  • "This copy is part of a hypertexts collection produced by students and faculty at the University of Virginia American Studies Program."@en
  • "Perhaps the most essential distillation of the Founders' vision of America, The Federalist Papers consist of a series of 85 essays in favor of the ratification of the U.S. Constitution. Attributed to Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, and James Madison, the essays tackle an array of topics that are just as relevant today as they were more than 200 years ago, including human rights, republican governance, the proper scope and jurisdiction of a federal government, and much more."
  • "Perhaps the most essential distillation of the Founders' vision of America, The Federalist Papers consist of a series of 85 essays in favor of the ratification of the U.S. Constitution. Attributed to Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, and James Madison, the essays tackle an array of topics that are just as relevant today as they were more than 200 years ago, including human rights, republican governance, the proper scope and jurisdiction of a federal government, and much more."@en
  • "Presents a comprehensive examination of the Federalist Papers co-written by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay and provides a chronology of the authors' lives and works, critical analysis, and timeline of significant events."
  • "Contains all 85 essays written and published during the years 1787 and 1788 in several New York State newspapers to persuade New York voters to ratify the proposed constitution."@en
  • ""A collection of eighty-five letters to the public ... that appeared at short intervals in the newspapers of New York City beginning on October 27, 1787 ... and concluded August 16, 1788 ... to explain and support the proposed Constitution.""

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  • "Quelle."
  • "History"
  • "Livres électroniques."
  • "Elektronisches Buch"
  • "Constitution"
  • "Aufsatzsammlung."
  • "Early works"@en
  • "Early works"
  • "Constitution."
  • "Electronic resource."@en
  • "Sources"@en
  • "Sources"
  • "Quellenmaterial."
  • "Electronic books"
  • "Early works."@en
  • "Early works."
  • "Electronic books."
  • "Electronic books."@en
  • "Quelle"
  • "History."
  • "Sources."
  • "Sources."@en
  • "Bronnen (vorm)"
  • "Verfassung (1787)"

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  • "Die Federalist Papers /"
  • "Federalist papers at LibertyOnline"@en
  • "The Federalist papers : James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, and John Jay ; edited by Iaac Kramnick."@en
  • "The Federalist Papers /"
  • "Federalist Papers /"@en
  • "The Federalist papers : a selection from the original 85 papers published in 1787 and 1788 /"
  • "The Federalist papers Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay."@en
  • "The Federalist Papers: with an introduction, table of contents and index of ideas by Clinton Rossiter /"@en
  • "Federalist papers :"
  • "The Federalist Papers."
  • "The Federalist Papers."@en
  • "The Federalist papers Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay /"
  • "The Federalist papers Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay /"@en
  • "Federalist."@en
  • "Federalist."
  • "The Federalist Papers"
  • "The Federalist Papers"@en
  • "The Federalist Papers Alexandrer Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay."
  • "The Federalist papers."
  • "The federalist papers : [includes a copy of the constitution with cross-references, brief precis of each essay, index of ideas, copies of the declaration of independence and articles of confederation] /"
  • "The federalist papers /"@en
  • "The federalist papers /"
  • "Federalist papers."
  • "Federalist papers [hardcover edition]."@en
  • "The Federalist papers"
  • "The Federalist papers"@en
  • "Die "Federalist papers" /"
  • "The Federalist Papers. Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay; edited by Clinton Rossiter; with a new introduction and notes by Charles R. Kesler."@en
  • "The Federalist papers; Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay."
  • "The Federalist papers; Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay."@en
  • "The federalist papers : [85. articles advocating the ratification of the United States Constitution] /"
  • "The Federalist Papers : [includes a copy of the Constitution with cross-references, brief précis of each essay, index of ideas, copies of the Declaration of Independence and articles of Confederation] /"
  • "The Federalist papers : Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay /"
  • "The Federalist papers : Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay /"@en
  • "The federalist papers : [85 articles advocating the ratification of the United States Constitution] /"
  • "The federalist papers : [including the declaration of independence and the articles of confederation] /"
  • "Lian bang dang ren wen ji"
  • "The Federalist papers ; Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay /"@en
  • "The Federalist papers : Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay ; with an introduction, table of contents, and index of ideas by Clinton Rossiter."@en
  • "The Federalist papers ; Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay. /"@en
  • "The Federalist papers : Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay ; edited by Clinton Rossiter ; with a new introduction and notes by Charles R. Kesler."
  • "The federalist papers"@en
  • "The federalist papers"
  • "The Federalist papers /"@en
  • "The Federalist papers /"
  • "Federalist (Online)"@en
  • "The Federalist Papers. [By] A. Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay. With an introduction, table of contents, and index of ideas, by Clinton Rossiter."@en
  • "Federalist :"
  • "Federalist"
  • "Die Federalist papers /"
  • "Federalist Papers"

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