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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 - Pągina 151
per Alabama State Bar Association - 1922
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Democracy in America, Volum 1

Alexis de Tocqueville - 1899
...that the lawyers as a body form the most powerful, if not the only, counterpoise to the demo> cratic element. In that country we perceive how eminently...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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Government by All the People; Or: The Initiative, the Referendum, and the ...

Delos Franklin Wilcox - 1912 - 324 pągines
...form the most powerful, if not the only counterpoise to the democratic element. In that country we see how eminently the legal profession is qualified by...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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Debates in the Massachusetts Constitutional Convention, 1917-1918, Volum 2

Massachusetts. Constitutional Convention - 1918
...our democratic institutions, prophesied that that very thing would come to pass. The more [he says] we reflect upon all that occurs in the United States,...counterpoise to the democratic element. In that country, we easily perceive how the legal profession is qualified by its attributes, and even by its faults, to...
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Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, Volum 101

1922
...powerful existing security against the excesses of democracy." In another sentence he refers to the bar as the "most powerful if not the only counterpoise to the democratic element." A similar conviction is registered in the appeal which is made to the New York State Bar Association...
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Report of the ... Annual Meeting of the South Dakota Bar Association

South Dakota Bar Association - 1897
...rich who are united together by no common tie, but that it occupies the judicial bench and the bar. In that country we perceive how eminently the legal...the vices which are inherent in popular government. When the American people are intoxicated by passion or carried away by the impetuosity of their ideas...
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Report of the ... Annual Meeting of the Rhode Island Bar Association

Rhode Island Bar Association - 1904
...all. It is as true now as when De Tocqueville wrote, that the legal profession in the United States is "qualified by its powers, and even by its defects,...the vices which are inherent in popular government." He said: "The lawyers of the United States form a party which is but little feared and scarcely perceived,...
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Transactions of the Annual Meeting, Volums 28-29

South Carolina Bar Association - 1921
...rich, who are united together by no common tie, but that it occupies the judicial Bench and the Balr. The more we reflect upon all that occurs in the United...eminently the legal profession is qualified by its poweft", and even by its defects, to neutralize the vices which are inherent in popular government....
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Courts on Trial: Myth and Reality in American Justice

Jerome Frank - 1973 - 441 pągines
...our fathers." Tocqueville said that the American legal profession constitutes an aristocracy, forming "the most powerful, if not the only, counterpoise to the democratic element" in our society, and that American judges have "the instincts of a privileged class" — and Tocqueville...
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Law School: Legal Education in America from the 1850s to the 1980s

Robert Bocking Stevens - 2001 - 334 pągines
...among the rich, who are united 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 we shall be persuaded that the lawyers, as a body, form the most powerful, if not the only, counterpoise...
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Case and Comment, Volums 26-28

1920
...reflect upon all that occur* in the United State*, the more shall we be persuaded that the lawyers, a* a body, form the most powerful, if not the only counterpoise to the democratic element. . . . When the American people i* intoxicated by passion, or carried away by the impetuosity of its...
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