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Union and liberty: a documentary history of American constitutionalism

Author: Donald O Dewey
Publisher: New York, McGraw-Hill [1969]
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Dewey, Donald O. (Donald Odell), 1930-
Union and liberty: a documentary history of American constitutionalism.
New York, McGraw-Hill [1969]
(OCoLC)654531553
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Donald O Dewey
OCLC Number: 4836
Description: xiii, 328 pages 26 cm
Contents: I. Colonial constitutionalism : 1. First charter of Virginia (1606) --
2. The Mayflower Compact (1620) --
3. Ordinance on government in Virginia (1621) --
4. First charter of Massachusetts (1629) --
5. Proprietary charter of Maryland (1632) --
6. Fundamental orders of Connecticut (1639) --
7. New England Confederation (1643) --
8. Roger Williams on freedom of religion (1644, 1655) --
9. Fundamental constitutions of Carolina (1670) --
10. John Wise preaches natural rights (1717) --
11. Albany Plan of Union (1754) --
12. Assemblies control the purse (1765) --
II. Constitutional revolution and revolutionary constitutions : 1. James Otis expounds English Constitution (1761, 1764) --
2. Virginia Stamp Act Resolutions (1765) --
3. Resolutions of the Stamp Act Congress --
4. Declaratory Act (1766) --
5. Letters from a farmer in Pennsylvania --
6. Massachusetts circular letter (1768) --
7. Massachusetts Government Act (1774) --
8. Galloway's plan of union (1774) --
9. The continental association (1774) --
10. Common Sense (1776) --
11. Virginia Declaration of Rights and Constitutions (1776) --
12. Declaration of Independence (1776) --
13. Pennsylvania Constitution of 1776 --
14. Articles of Confederation (1777) --
15. Proposed amendment of Articles of Confederation (1781) --
16. Virginia statute of religious freedom (1786) --
17. Northwest Ordinance (1787). III. To form a more perfect union : 1. Report of the Annapolis Convention (1786) --
2. Leading delegates to the federal convention (1787) --
3. Virginia plan of union (1787) --
4. New Jersey plan of union (1787) --
5. Federal compromise (1787) --
6. United States Constitution (1787) --
7. The Federalist Papers (1787-1799) --
8. Anti-federalist counterattack (1787-1788) --
9. Jefferson calls for a bill of rights (1787) --
10. The Bill of Rights (1789-1791) --
11. An economic interpretation of the Constitution (1913) --
IV. Filling in the outlines: the federalist era : 1. Madison defends the removal of power of the president (1789) --
2. Senate rejects advisory role (1789) --
3. Judiciary Act of 1789 --
4. Jefferson strict construction of the Constitution (1791) --
5. Hamilton broad construction of the Constitution (1791) --
6. First cabinet meeting (1791) --
7. First executive veto (1792) --
8. Hamilton view of executive powers (1793) --
9. Madison view of executive powers (1793) --
10. Eleventh Amendment (1793-1789) --
11. Hylton v. United States (1796) --
12. Alien and Sedition Acts (1798) --
13. Judiciary Act of 1801 --
V.A Jeffersonian republican constitution : 1. Kentucky resolutions (1789, 1799) --
2. Jefferson first inaugural address (1801) --
3. Constitutionality of the Louisiana Purchase (1803) --
4. The Twelfth Amendment (1804) --
5. Impeachment of judges (1804-1805) --
6. The Embargo Act (1807) --
7. Proposed amendment to outlaw titles of nobility (1810) --
8. Massachusetts nullifies call for troops (1812) --
9. Resolutions of the Hartford Convention (1816) --
10. Second bank of the United States (1816) --
11. Madison veto of Bonus Bill (1817) --
12. Missouri Compromise (1819-1821) --
13. Democracy and the New York constitution (1821) --
14. John Quincy Adams first annual message (1826). VI. Judicial nationalism : 1. Marbury v. Madison (1803) --
2. Fletcher v. Peck (1810) --
3. Martin v. Hunter Lesse (1816) --
4. Dartmouth College v. Woodward (1819) --
5. McCulloch v. Maryland (1819) --
6. Roane and Jefferson attack Supreme Court (1819) --
7. Cohen v. Virginia (1821) --
8. Gibbons v. Ogden (1824) --
9. Worcester v. Georgia (1832) --
10. Barron v. Baltimore (1833) --
VII. A Jacksonian democratic constitution : 1. Jackson view of executive powers (1829-1837) --
2. Whig view of executive powers (1829-1840) --
3. Maysville road veto (1830) --
4. Veto of national bank renewal (1832) --
5. Whig view of Jackson vetoes (1832) --
6. South Carolina protest (1828) --
7. Webster-Hayne debates (1830) --
8. Calhoun Fort Hill address (1831) --
9. South Carolina ordinance of nullification (1832) --
10. Proclamation on nullification (1832) --
11. Southern states reply to nullifiers (1832) --
12. Nullification of Force Act (1833) --
13. Charles River Bridge v. Warren Bridge (1837) --
14. Cooley v. Board of Wardens (1852) --
VIII. Slavery, sectionalism, and secession : 1. Debate over abolitionist petitions (1836-1837) --
2. Prigg v. Pennsylvania (1842) --
3. The Constitution a pro-slavery compact (1842, 1845) --
4. Annexation of Texas (1845) --
5. Wilmot Proviso (1846) --
6. Compromise of 1850 --
7. Kansas-Nebraska act (1854) --
8. Dred Scott v. Sandford (1857) --
9. Lincoln-Douglas debates (1858) --
10. Ableman v. Booth (1859) --
11. Secession of Carolina (1860) --
12. Presidents Buchanan, Lincoln, and Davis discuss secession (1860-1861, 1881) --
13. Texas v. White (1869) --
IX. A house divided : 1. Proposed amendment to protect slavery (1861) --
2. Constitution for the Confederate States of America (1861) --
3. Lincoln first message to Congress (1861) --
4. War powers (1861-1862) --
5. Taney versus Lincoln on martial law (1861-1863) --
6. Homestead Act (1862) --
7. Second confiscation act (1862) --
8. Emancipation (1862-1865) --
9. Conscription Act of 1863 --
10. Prize cases (1863) --
11. Ex parte Milligan (1866) --
X. Rebuilding the union --
1. Sumner state suicide theory (1862) --
2. Lincoln amnesty proclamation (1863) --
3. Wade-Davis bill (1864) --
4. Black code of Mississippi (1865) --
5. Johnson first annual message (1865) --
6. Stevens conquered province theory (1865) --
7. Civil Rights Act of (1866) --
8. Fourteenth Amendment (1866-1868) --
9. Tenure of Office Act (1867) --
10. Reconstruction acts of (1867-1868) --
11. Impeachment of President Johnson (1868) --
12. Mississippi constitution 1868 and 1890 --
13. Fifteenth Amendment (1869-1870) --
14. Civil rights acts of 1875. XI. Whatever happened to the Fourteenth Amendment? : 1. Slaughterhouse cases (1873) --
2. Munn v. Illinois (1877) --
3. American bar association favors judicial activism (1881) --
4. Civil rights cases (1883) --
5. "Conspiracy theory" of due process (1885-1886) --
6. Railroad rate regulation (1886-1889) --
7. Plessy v. Ferguson (1896) --
8. Alleger v. Louisiana (1897) --
9. Lochner v. New York (1905) --
10. Adair v. United States (1905) --
11. Muller v. Organ (1908) --
12. Bunting v. Oregon (1917) --
XII. Early economic regulation : 1. Interstate commerce commission (1887-1910) --
2. Trust regulation (1890-1914) --
3. In re debs (1895) --
4. Federal income tax (1895, 1913) --
5. Dose the Constitution follow the flag? (1901-1904) --
6. Oregon system (1902-1908) --
7. Champion v. Ames (1903) --
8. Northern Security Company v. the United States (1904) --
9. President as steward (1908, 1913) --
10. President as prime minister (1885-1913) --
11. Rule of reason (1911) --
12. Seventeenth Amendment (1913) --
13. Regulation of child labor (1918-1924) --
XIII. War and peace: crisis and normalcy : 1. Selective service (1917, 1918) --
2. Wilson rejects congressional interference (1917) --
3. Lever food control act (1917) --
4. Espionage and Sedition Acts (1917-1920) --
5. Prohibition (1917-1933) --
6. Constitutional arguments against League of Nations (1919-1921) --
7. Palmer raids (1919-1920) --
8. Missouri v. Holland (1920) --
9. Nineteenth Amendment (1920) --
10. Report of the War Industries Board (1921) --
11. Adkins v. Children Hospital (1923) --
12. Civil rights in the 1920s (1923-1925) --
13. Myers v. United States (1926) --
14. McNary-Hagen Bill and its veto (1927) --
15. Hoover rugged individualism (1928) --
16. Veto of Muscle Shoals Bill (1931). XIV. The New Deal and a new court : 1. Twentieth Amendment (1933) --
2. Roosevelt first inaugural address (1933) --
3. Industrial recovery (1933-1936) --
4. Agricultural adjustment (1933-1942) --
5. State emergency legislation upheld (1934) --
6. Humphrey executor v. United States (1935) --
7. Social security (1935) --
8. Regulation of coal industry (1935-1936) --
9. Judicial reform and court packing? (1937) --
10. NLRB v. Jones and Laughlin steel corporation (1937) --
11. The New Deal court and the Bill of Rights (1937- 1941) --
12. Twenty-second Amendment (1951) --
XV. Hot war and cold war : 1. Executive leadership (1936-1952) --
2. Lend-lease act (1940-1941) --
3. Emergency Price Control Act (1942) --
4. Treatment of the enemy (1942-1947) --
5. Treatment of Japanese-Americans (1943-1944) --
6. United Nations Participation Act (1945) --
7. Martial law in Hawaii: Duncan v. Kahanamoku (1946) --
8. Communist cases under the Smith Act (1951-1961) --
9. Bricker Amendment (1952-1958) --
10. McCarren Act (1950, 1961) --
11. Communist control act of 1954 --
12. End of McCarthyism (1954) --
13. Fifth Amendment cases (1956, 1958) --
14. Legislative investigation of communists (1957, 1959) --
15. Loyalty programs: Greene v. McElroy (1959) --
16. Twenty-fifth Amendment (1967). XVI. Civil rights and civil liberties : 1. Judicial restraint versus judicial activism (1943-1962) --
2. Negro voting (1927-1966) --
3. School desegregation (1938-1958) --
4. Massive resistance to desegregation (1956-1958) --
5. Civil rights acts (1957, 1960,1964) --
6. Legislative reapportionment (1946-1968) --
7. Separation of church and state (1947-1963) --
8. Twenty-third Amendment (1961) --
9. Unreasonable search and seizure: Mapp v. Ohio (1961) --
10. Right to legal counsel (1963-1966) --
11. Conservative counterattack on the Supreme Court (1962-1967).
Responsibility: [by] Donald O. Dewey.

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