The Resource By these words : great documents of American liberty, selected and placed in their contemporary settings, by Paul M. Angle ; illustrated by Edward A. Wilson

By these words : great documents of American liberty, selected and placed in their contemporary settings, by Paul M. Angle ; illustrated by Edward A. Wilson

Label
By these words : great documents of American liberty, selected and placed in their contemporary settings
Title
By these words
Title remainder
great documents of American liberty, selected and placed in their contemporary settings
Statement of responsibility
by Paul M. Angle ; illustrated by Edward A. Wilson
Contributor
Editor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
NjRocCCS
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
LC call number
E173
LC item number
.B9 1954
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
Series statement
  • HeinOnline legal classics library
  • HeinOnline world constitutions illustrated
Target audience
specialized
Label
By these words : great documents of American liberty, selected and placed in their contemporary settings, by Paul M. Angle ; illustrated by Edward A. Wilson
Link
http://www.heinonline.org/HOL/Page?handle=hein.beal/bythwrds0001&id=1&size=2&collection=beal&index=beal
Instantiates
Publication
Distribution
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 541-547) and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
black and white
Content category
text
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
The Pilgrims decide to govern themselves: the Mayflower Compact, November 11, 1620 -- The Connecticut towns adopt democracy: the fundamental orders of Connecticut, January, 1655 -- Roger Williams: liberty is not a license: letters to the townsmen of Providence, January 1655 -- William Penn grants a freeman's government: The Concessions and Agreements of West Jersey, March 3, 1675 -- Peter Zenger fights for freedom of the press: Andrew Hamilton's argument, August 4, 1735 -- James Otis denounces tyranny: speech against Writs of Assistance, February, 1761 -- Colonies resist a hated tax: resolutions of the Stamp Act Congress: October 19, 1765 -- The united colonists assert their rights: declarations and resolves of the First Continental Congress, October 14, 1774 -- Free and independent states: The Declaration of Independence, July 4, 1776 -- The states adopt their first constitution: the Articles of Confederation, March 1, 1781 -- Virginia establishes religious freedom: The Virginia statute for religious freedom, January 16, 1786 -- Westward the course of democratic government: the Ordinance of July 13, 1787 -- To form a more perfect union: the Constitution of the United States, June 21 1788 -- Washington assumes the presidency: Washington's first inaugural address, April 30, 1789 -- Washington counsels his countrymen: Washington's farewell address, September 19, 1796 -- Jefferson outlines a better democracy: Jefferson's first inaugural address, March 4, 1801 -- Monroe issues a famous warning: the Monroe doctrine, December 2, 1823 -- Jackson denounces the theory of secession: proclamation against nullification, December 10, 1832 -- Boston's cordwainers win a basic labor right: Commonwealth v. Hunt, March 1842 -- Human freedom is the cause of God: the appeal of the Independent Democrats, January 19, 1854 -- John Brown pleads for the downtrodden: John Browns last speech, November 2, 1859 -- South Carolina justifies secession: Declaration of causes, December 24, 1860 -- We are not enemies, but friends: Lincoln's first inaugural address, March 4, 1861 -- Taney upholds a fundamental right: Opinions in the Merryman case, June 1, 1861 -- Lincoln presents the case for the Union: message to Congress, July 5, 1861 -- Davis presents the case for the Confederacy: Jefferson Davis' inaugural address, February 22, 1862 -- Lincoln dooms slavery: proclamation of emancipation, January 1, 1863 -- Lincoln dedicates a people: The Gettysburg address, November 19, 1863 -- With malice toward none: Lincoln's second inaugural address, March 4, 1865 -- Lee says farewell to a brave army: Lee's farewell to the Arny of Northern Virginia, April 10, 1865 -- David Davis strikes at usurpation: opinion in the Milligan case, December 17, 1866 -- Johnson pleads for reunion without vengeance: Johnson's annual message to Congress, December, 3, 1865 -- A governor rebukes a president: Altgeld's protest to Cleveland, July 6, 1894 -- McKinley offers opportunity: instructions to the Philippine Commission, April 7, 1900 -- Wilson outlines the new freedom: Wilson's First inaugural address, March 4, 1913 -- Wilson's peace without victory: Wilson's address to the Senate, January 11, 1917 -- A reluctant president asks for war: Wilson's message to Congress, April 2, 1917 -- Mr. Justice Holmes dissents: Holmes's dissent in the case of the Russian aliens, November 10, 1919 -- A court defends freedom of Reading: the opinion of Judge Woolsey, December 6, 1933 -- Roosevelt condemns the dictators: Speech at Chicago, October 5, 1937 -- Chief Justice Hughes wipes out a color line: opinion in the case of the Negro law student, Lloyd Gaines, December 12, 1938 -- Roosevelt defines four freedoms: message to Congress, January 6, 1941 -- Roosevelt and Churchill plan a saner world: the Atlantic charter, August 12, 1941 -- Roosevelt accepts the challenge of Japan: broadcast to the nation, December 9, 1941 -- Marshall proposes aid to Europe: address at Harvard University, June 5, 1947 -- Eisenhower charts a change of course: Eisenhower's inaugural address, January 20, 1953
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (560 pages)
File format
one file format
Form of item
online
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Other physical details
illustrations.
Quality assurance targets
unknown
Reformatting quality
unknown
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
UtOrBLW
Label
By these words : great documents of American liberty, selected and placed in their contemporary settings, by Paul M. Angle ; illustrated by Edward A. Wilson
Link
http://www.heinonline.org/HOL/Page?handle=hein.beal/bythwrds0001&id=1&size=2&collection=beal&index=beal
Publication
Distribution
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 541-547) and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
black and white
Content category
text
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
The Pilgrims decide to govern themselves: the Mayflower Compact, November 11, 1620 -- The Connecticut towns adopt democracy: the fundamental orders of Connecticut, January, 1655 -- Roger Williams: liberty is not a license: letters to the townsmen of Providence, January 1655 -- William Penn grants a freeman's government: The Concessions and Agreements of West Jersey, March 3, 1675 -- Peter Zenger fights for freedom of the press: Andrew Hamilton's argument, August 4, 1735 -- James Otis denounces tyranny: speech against Writs of Assistance, February, 1761 -- Colonies resist a hated tax: resolutions of the Stamp Act Congress: October 19, 1765 -- The united colonists assert their rights: declarations and resolves of the First Continental Congress, October 14, 1774 -- Free and independent states: The Declaration of Independence, July 4, 1776 -- The states adopt their first constitution: the Articles of Confederation, March 1, 1781 -- Virginia establishes religious freedom: The Virginia statute for religious freedom, January 16, 1786 -- Westward the course of democratic government: the Ordinance of July 13, 1787 -- To form a more perfect union: the Constitution of the United States, June 21 1788 -- Washington assumes the presidency: Washington's first inaugural address, April 30, 1789 -- Washington counsels his countrymen: Washington's farewell address, September 19, 1796 -- Jefferson outlines a better democracy: Jefferson's first inaugural address, March 4, 1801 -- Monroe issues a famous warning: the Monroe doctrine, December 2, 1823 -- Jackson denounces the theory of secession: proclamation against nullification, December 10, 1832 -- Boston's cordwainers win a basic labor right: Commonwealth v. Hunt, March 1842 -- Human freedom is the cause of God: the appeal of the Independent Democrats, January 19, 1854 -- John Brown pleads for the downtrodden: John Browns last speech, November 2, 1859 -- South Carolina justifies secession: Declaration of causes, December 24, 1860 -- We are not enemies, but friends: Lincoln's first inaugural address, March 4, 1861 -- Taney upholds a fundamental right: Opinions in the Merryman case, June 1, 1861 -- Lincoln presents the case for the Union: message to Congress, July 5, 1861 -- Davis presents the case for the Confederacy: Jefferson Davis' inaugural address, February 22, 1862 -- Lincoln dooms slavery: proclamation of emancipation, January 1, 1863 -- Lincoln dedicates a people: The Gettysburg address, November 19, 1863 -- With malice toward none: Lincoln's second inaugural address, March 4, 1865 -- Lee says farewell to a brave army: Lee's farewell to the Arny of Northern Virginia, April 10, 1865 -- David Davis strikes at usurpation: opinion in the Milligan case, December 17, 1866 -- Johnson pleads for reunion without vengeance: Johnson's annual message to Congress, December, 3, 1865 -- A governor rebukes a president: Altgeld's protest to Cleveland, July 6, 1894 -- McKinley offers opportunity: instructions to the Philippine Commission, April 7, 1900 -- Wilson outlines the new freedom: Wilson's First inaugural address, March 4, 1913 -- Wilson's peace without victory: Wilson's address to the Senate, January 11, 1917 -- A reluctant president asks for war: Wilson's message to Congress, April 2, 1917 -- Mr. Justice Holmes dissents: Holmes's dissent in the case of the Russian aliens, November 10, 1919 -- A court defends freedom of Reading: the opinion of Judge Woolsey, December 6, 1933 -- Roosevelt condemns the dictators: Speech at Chicago, October 5, 1937 -- Chief Justice Hughes wipes out a color line: opinion in the case of the Negro law student, Lloyd Gaines, December 12, 1938 -- Roosevelt defines four freedoms: message to Congress, January 6, 1941 -- Roosevelt and Churchill plan a saner world: the Atlantic charter, August 12, 1941 -- Roosevelt accepts the challenge of Japan: broadcast to the nation, December 9, 1941 -- Marshall proposes aid to Europe: address at Harvard University, June 5, 1947 -- Eisenhower charts a change of course: Eisenhower's inaugural address, January 20, 1953
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (560 pages)
File format
one file format
Form of item
online
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Other physical details
illustrations.
Quality assurance targets
unknown
Reformatting quality
unknown
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
UtOrBLW

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