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" The effect of the first difference is, on the one hand, to refine and enlarge the public views by passing them through the medium of a chosen body of citizens whose wisdom may best discern the true interest of their country, and whose patriotism and love... "
The Federalist, on the New Constitution, Written in the Year 1788, by Mr ... - Página 48
por James Madison, John Jay - 1818 - 671 páginas
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Citizens and Citoyens: Republicans and Liberals in America and France

Mark Hulliung, Professor of History Mark Hulliung - 2002 - 250 páginas
...Publius (Madison) expressed his ardent hope that the new regime would be governed by rulers who would "refine and enlarge the public views by passing them...best discern the true interest of their country." Publius (Hamilton) believed that "the idea of an actual representation of all classes of the people...
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Good Governance in Europe's Integrated Market

Christian Joerges, Renaud Dehousse - 2002 - 348 páginas
...'the effect of the . . . difference [between a direct democracy and a representative republic] is ... to refine and enlarge the public views, by passing...medium of a chosen body of citizens, whose wisdom might best discern the true interests of their country, and whose patriotism and love of justice, will...
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Democracy--how Direct?: Views from the Founding Era and the Polling Era

Elliott Abrams - 2002 - 134 páginas
...appointments by successive filtrations."4 In Federalist 10 he argued that the effect of representation was "to refine and enlarge the public views by passing...them through the medium of a chosen body of citizens. . . . Under such a regulation it may well happen that the public voice, pronounced by the representatives...
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James Madison and the Future of Limited Government

John Samples, John Curtis Samples - 2002 - 246 páginas
...extended."16 The two solutions are, thus, first, to substitute representation for direct democracy, in order to "refine and enlarge the public views, by passing...through the medium of a chosen body of citizens," and second, to increase the transaction costs necessary to assemble a majority faction animated by...
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The Federalist Papers

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay, Clinton Rossiter - 2003 - 648 páginas
...citizens and greater sphere of country over which the latter may be extended. The effect of the first difference is, on the one hand, to refine and enlarge...considerations. Under such a regulation it may well happen that the public voice, pronounced by the representatives of the people, will be more consonant to the public...
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The Essential Federalist and Anti-Federalist Papers

David Wootton - 392 páginas
...common interest; and he soon learns to despise the clamour of adversaries."] The effect of the first difference is, on the one hand, to refine and enlarge...considerations. Under such a regulation, it may well happen that the public voice pronounced by the representatives of the people, will be more consonant to the public...
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William Blake and the Impossible History of the 1790s

Saree Makdisi - 2007 - 412 páginas
...republicanism that he advocates as opposed to the popular democracy that he dreads, "the effect of the first difference, is, on the one hand, to refine and enlarge...considerations. Under such a regulation, it may well happen that the public voice, pronounced by the representatives of the people, will be more consonant to the public...
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The Federalist: With Letters of Brutus

Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay - 2003 - 575 páginas
...which the latter may be extended. The effect of the first difference is, on the one hand to ref1ne and enlarge the public views, by passing them through...considerations. Under such a regulation, it may well happen that the public voice pronounced by the representatives of the people, will be more consonant to the public...
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Democracy Transformed?: Expanding Political Opportunities in Advanced ...

Bruce E. Cain, Russell J. Dalton, Susan E. Scarrow - 2006 - 309 páginas
...and others argued that representative structures were better, in part because they made it possible to 'refine and enlarge the public views, by passing...sacrifice it to temporary or partial considerations' (Federalist 10). Similar views were stated by Edmund Burke in his famous 'Address to the Electors of...
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Reconstituting the American Renaissance: Emerson, Whitman, and the Politics ...

Jay Grossman - 2003 - 273 páginas
...theoretical moment: The effect of the . . . difference [between "republic" and "democracy"] is ... to refine and enlarge the public views by passing...sacrifice it to temporary or partial considerations. (10:126) In Publius's idealized account the voice of the people is at once diminished and expanded,...
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