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" The nation, which indulges towards another an habitual hatred, or an habitual fondness, is in some degree a slave. It is a slave to its animosity or to its affection, either of which is sufficient to lead it astray from its duty and its interest. "
The Life of George Washington .... - Página 182
por Aaron Bancroft - 1848
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American Political Rhetoric: A Reader

Peter Augustine Lawler, Robert Martin Schaefer - 2005 - 444 páginas
...recommended by every sentiment which ennobles human Nature. Alas! is it rendered impossible by its vices? In the execution of such a plan nothing is more essential...and that in place of them just and amicable feelings toward all should be cultivated. The Nation, which indulges towards another an habitual hatred, or...
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The Life of George Washington, Volumen4

Washington Irving - 2005 - 417 páginas
...vices ? in the execution of such a plan nothing is more essential than that [permanent, inveterate] I antipathies against particular nations and passionate...— The Nation, which indulges towards another [an] T habitual hatred or [an] *f habitual fondness, is in some degree a slave. lt is a slave to its animosity...
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A Compilation of the Messages and Papers of the Presidents, 1789-1922, Volumen15

United States. President - 1917 - 596 páginas
...said, "Observe good faith and justice toward all nations. Cultivate peace and harmony with all. * * * Nothing is more essential than that permanent, inveterate...and that in place of them just and amicable feelings toward all should be cultivated. * * * "I can not recommend to your notice measures for the fulfillment...
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Outcry: American Voices of Conscience, Post-9/11

Marie Spike, Charles Reskin - 2005 - 293 páginas
...justice toward all nations. Cultivate peace and harmony with all., .the nation which indulges toward another an habitual hatred or an habitual fondness...a slave. It is a slave to its animosity or to its affection, either of which is sufficient to lead it astray from its duty and its interest." Prophetic...
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Spain's Long Shadow: The Black Legend, Off-whiteness, and Anglo-American Empire

María DeGuzmán - 409 páginas
...avoiding political engagements and alliances with foreign nations: The nation which indulges toward another an habitual hatred or an habitual fondness is in some degree a slave . . . passionate attachment of one nation for another produces a variety of evils . . . If we remain...
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Common Sense

Wardell Lindsay - 2006 - 24 páginas
...recommended by every sentiment which ennobles human nature. Alas! is it rendered impossible by its vices ? In the execution of such a plan, nothing is more essential,...a slave. It is a slave to its animosity or to its affection, either of which is sufficient to lead it astray from its duty and its interest. Antipathy...
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John Milton Mackie's The Administration of President Washington

John Milton Mackie, Frank E. Grizzard - 2006 - 170 páginas
...words in die same way as the author does in his quote, both are pertinent. The first passage reads: "In the execution of such a plan nothing is more essential...should be excluded; and that in place of them just & amicable feelings towards all should be cultivated. The Nation, which indulges towards another an...
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A Concise History of U.S. Foreign Policy

Joyce P. Kaufman - 2006 - 190 páginas
...faith and justice toward all nations. Cultivate peace and harmony with all." He told the country that "nothing is more essential than that permanent, inveterate...and that in place of them just and amicable feelings toward all should be cultivated." In other words, it would be in the best interest of the United States...
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America Alone: The End of the World As We Know It

Mark Steyn - 2006 - 258 páginas
...absolve it of responsibility for its own security. In 1796 George Washington wrote to Alexander Hamilton: "The nation which indulges towards another an habitual...a slave. It is a slave to its animosity or to its affection, either of which is sufficient to lead it astray from its duty and its interest." That neatly...
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Democracy, Equality, and Justice: John Adams, Adam Smith, and Political Economy

John E. Hill - 2007 - 290 páginas
...permanent enemies, only permanent interests. Washington argued that, in implementing our foreign policy, "nothing is more essential than that permanent, inveterate...and that in place of them just and amicable feelings toward all should be cultivated."81 Even Washington's great rule of conduct is cast in terms of the...
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