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Auteur : John Marshall; Charles F Hobson
Éditeur : New York : Library of America : Distributed to the trade in the U.S. by Penguin Group (USA) Inc., ©2010.
Collection : Library of America, 198.
Édition/format :   Livre : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"This volume collects 200 documents written between 1779 and 1835, including Marshall's most important judicial opinions, his influential rulings during the Aaron Burr treason trial, speeches, newspaper essays, and revealing letters to friends, fellow judges, and his beloved wife, Polly."--Jacket.
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Genre/forme : Records and correspondence
Correspondence
Personne nommée : John Marshall; John Marshall; John Marshall; John Marshall
Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : John Marshall; Charles F Hobson
ISBN : 159853064X 9781598530643
Numéro OCLC : 426803615
Description : xiv, 950 pages ; 21 cm.
Contenu : Soldier, state legislator, lawyer, and federalist, 1779-1797. "A generous soul" : To Thomas Posey, September 1, 1779 --
Raising men and money : To William Pierce, February 12, 1783 --
Failings of the Virginia Assembly : To Charles Simms, June 22, 1783 --
Patrick Henry's influence : To James Monroe, December 12, 1783 --
"The greatest man on earth" : To James Monroe, January 3, 1784 --
Matrimonial news : To James Monroe, February 24, 1784 --
"A candidate at the next election" : To James Monroe, April 17, 1784 --
Reforming the county courts : To Charles Simms, June 16, 1784 --
British debts and the Confederation : To James Monroe, December 2, 1784 --
Affairs in Kentucky : To George Muter, January 7, 1785 --
Shays' Rebellion : To James Wilkinson, January 5, 1787 --
Kentucky and the Mississippi : To George Muter, February 11, 1787 --
Relations with Spain : To Arthur Lee, March 5, 1787 --
Speech in the Virginia Ratifying Convention on the necessity of adopting the Constitution, June 10, 1788 --
Speech in the Virginia Ratifying Convention on the militia, June 16, 1788 --
Speech in the Virginia Ratifying Convention on the judiciary, June 20, 1788 --
Declining a federal appointment : To George Washington, October 14, 1789 --
"The illiberal use of contracted prejudice" : To Archibald Stuart, ca. December 1789 --
The Virginia judicial system : To Albert Gallatin, January 3, 1790 --
Resolutions in support of the Neutrality Proclamation, August 17, 1793 --
Address in support of the Neutrality Proclamation, August 17, 1793 --
Aristides No. I, September 8, 1793 --
Aristides No. II, November 20, 1793 --
"Folly, envy, malice & damnd rascality" : To Archibald Stuart, March 27, 1794 --
"Kiss our children" : To Mary W. Marshall, February 3, 1796 --
Argument in the U.S. Supreme Court in Ware v. Hylton, February 9, 1796 --
Supporting the Jay Treaty : To Alexander Hamilton, April 25, 1796 --
Presidential election results : To James Iredell, December 15, 1796 --
"The two happiest persons on earth" : To Mary W. Marshall, June 24, 1797 --
Dinner with President Adams : To Mary W. Marshall, July 3, 1797 --
Preparing to sail overseas : To Mary W. Marshall, July 5, 1797 --
"This delay is so cruel" : To Mary W. Marshall, July 10, 1797 --
"Beyond expression impatient" : To Mary W. Marshall, July 11, 1797 --
Philadelphia theater and fashion : To Mary W. Marshall, July 14, 1797 --
Onboard ship : To Mary W. Marshall, July 20, 1797. Diplomat, Congressman, and Secretary of State, 1797-1801. "Sometimes I am melancholy" : To Mary W. Marshall, August 3, 1797 --
The Hague : To Mary W. Marshall, September 9, 1797 --
News of Holland and France : To George Washington, September 15, 1797 --
The first "XYZ" dispatch : To Timothy Pickering, October 22, 1797 --
Economic conditions in France : To George Washington, October 24, 1797 --
The second "XYZ" dispatch : To Timothy Pickering, November 8, 1797 --
"Amusement & dissipation" in Paris : To Mary W. Marshall, November 27, 1797 --
European developments : To George Washington, March 8, 1798 --
To citizens of Richmond, August 11, 1798 --
Public opinion regarding France : To Timothy Pickering, August 11, 1798 --
"Sweet little Mary" : To Mary W. Marshall, August 18, 1798 --
To a Freeholder, September 20, 1798 --
"Serious & alarming" sentiments : To George Washington, January 8, 1799 --
Debasement by faction : To James M. Marshall, April 3, 1799 --
Speech in Congress on the case of Thomas Nash, March 7, 1800 --
Negotiations with Great Britain : To Rufus King, August 23, 1800 --
Anti-British sentiment : To Rufus King, August 23, 1800 --
American complaints against Britain : To Rufus King, September 20, 1800 --
"The strength of Jacobinism" : To Richard Peters, October 30, 1800 --
Prosecutions under the Sedition Act : To St. George Tucker, November 18, 1800 --
The Constitution and the common law : To St. George Tucker, November 27, 1800 --
The election of 1800 : To Charles Cotesworth Pinckney, December 18, 1800 --
"A choice of evils" : To Edward Carrington, December 28, 1800 --
Jefferson and Burr : To Alexander Hamilton, January 1, 1801. Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, 1801-1819. Hopes for the judiciary bill : To William Paterson, February 2, 1801 --
Anticipating Jefferson's administration : To Rufus King, February 26, 1801 --
"The new order of things begins" : To Charles Cotesworth Pinckney, March 4, 1801 --
A delay in issuing commissions : To James M. Marshall, March 18, 1801 --
The judiciary bill of 1802 : To William Paterson, April 6, 1802 --
Questioning the 1802 judiciary bill : To William Cushing, April 19, 1802 --
The constitutionality of circuit duty : To William Paterson, April 19, 1802 --
Opinions regarding circuit duty : To William Paterson, May 3, 1802 --
The war in the South : To Charles Cotesworth Pinckney, November 21, 1802 --
Travel misadventures : To Mary W. Marshall, January 2, 1803 --
Opinion in Marbury v. Madison, February 24, 1803 --
Editing "The life of George Washington" : To Caleb P. Wayne, January 10, 1804 --
Preface to The life of George Washington, 1804 --
The impeachment of Justice Chase : To Samuel Chase, January 23, 1804 --
Criticisms of "The Life" : To Caleb P. Wayne, July 20, 1804 --
Publishing difficulties : To Caleb P. Wayne, September 3, 1804 --
Revising "The Life" : To Caleb P. Wayne, June 27, 1806 --
Circuit Court opinion in United States v. Burr regarding a motion for a subpoena, June 13, 1807 --
Legal questions in the Burr case : To William Cushing, June 29, 1807 --
Circuit Court opinion in United States v. Burr on the law of treason, August 31, 1807 --
"The most unpleasant case" : To Richard Peters, November 23, 1807 --
The election of 1808 : To Charles Cotesworth Pinckney, October 19, 1808 --
Opinion in Fletcher v. Peck, March 16, 1810 --
The War of 1812 : To Robert Smith, July 27, 1812 --
Report of the Virginia River Commission, December 26, 1812 --
Bankruptcy law and the Constitution : To Bushrod Washington, April 19, 1814 --
"My culpable son" : To an unknown correspondent, April 9, 1815 --
Sharing agricultural knowledge : To Richard Peters, July 21, 1815 --
Setting verdicts aside : To Richard Peters, October 12, 1815 --
Plans for revising "The life" : To Bushrod Washington, September 10, 1816 --
A nephew's education : To Louis Marshall, December 23, 1816 --
Reporting Supreme Court decisions : To Dudley Chase, February 7, 1817 --
Hoping for news from home : To Mary W. Marshall, February 14, 1817 --
An autobiographical sketch : To Joseph Delaplaine, March 22, 1818 --
Opinion in Dartmouth College v. Woodward, February 2, 1819 --
Opinion in McCulloch v. Maryland, March 6, 1819 --
"Our heretical reasoning" : To Bushrod Washington, March 27, 1819 --
A friend to the Union no. I, April 24, 1819 --
A friend to the Union no. II, April 28, 1819 --
The Dartmouth College and bank cases : To Joseph Story, April 28, 1819 --
Reprinting "A friend to the Union" : To Bushrod Washington, May 6, 1819 --
"Prejudice will swallow anything" : To Joseph Story, May 27, 1819 --
Answering "Hampden" : To Bushrod Washington, June 17, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. I, June 30, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. II, July 1, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. III, July 2, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. IV, July 3, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. V, July 5, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. VI, July 6, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. VII, July 9, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. VIII, July 14, 1819 --
A friend of the Constitution no. IX, July 15, 1819 --
Amphyction, Hampden, and Hortensius : To Bushrod Washington, August 3, 1819. Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, 1820-1835. Growing wheat : To John Marshall, Jr., July 10, 1820 --
Upcoming Supreme Court cases : To Bushrod Washington, February 8, 1821 --
"We dine out too frequently" : To Mary W. Marshall, February 26, 1821 --
Opinion in Cohens v. Virginia, March 3, 1821 --
"The champion of dismemberment" : To Joseph Story, June 15, 1821 --
A son's need for shirts : To Edward C. Marshall, June 24, 1821 --
Jefferson's criticism of the Court : To Joseph Story, July 13, 1821 --
"An attack upon the union" : To Joseph Story, September 18, 1821 --
The Supreme Court and treaties : To James M. Marshall, July 9, 1822 --
A winter journey to Washington : To Mary W. Marshall, February 14, 1823 --
Opinion in Johnson v. McIntosh, February 28, 1823 --
Preparing a second edition of "The life" : To Bushrod Washington, May 3, 1823 --
Concern about a rumored appointment : To Joseph Story, July 2, 1823 --
Laws against free black sailors : To Joseph Story, September 26, 1823 --
"Non est qualis erat" : To Joseph Story, December 9, 1823 --
Proposals to alter the Supreme Court : To Henry Clay, December 22, 1823 --
Recalling a courtship : To Mary W. Marshall, February 23, 1824 --
Opinion in Gibbons v. Ogden, March 2, 1824 --
"Heaven bless you my dearest" : To Mary W. Marshall, March 23, 1824 --
Preface to A history of the colonies, 1824 --
The importance of female education : To Thomas W. White, November 29, 1824 --
Remembering a ball : To Mary W. Marshall, February 8, 1825 --
"The right side of seventy" : To Mary W. Marshall, February 12, 1826 --
"Those who follow us" : To Timothy Pickering, March 20, 1826 --
Memorandum by Jared Sparks on a conversation with Marshall, April 1, 1826 --
A libel case : To Joseph Story, May 31, 1826 --
Anticipating a son's engagement : To Samuel Fay, September 15, 1826 --
Apologizing for a misunderstanding : To Samuel Fay, October 15, 1826 --
Reading Jane Austen : To Joseph Story, November 26, 1826 --
Opinion in Ogden v. Saunders, February 19, 1827 --
Seeing Washington at a distance : To Timothy Pickering, March 15, 1827 --
Education and pauperism : To Charles F. Mercer, April 7, 1827 --
Slavery and colonization : To Marquis de Lafayette, May 2, 1827 --
An extended autobiographical sketch : To Joseph Story, July 1827 --
A "flattering biography" : To Joseph Story, December 30, 1827 --
Internal improvements and the Constitution : To Timothy Pickering, March 18, 1828 --
Humanity toward Indians : To Joseph Story, October 29, 1828 --
Electing the Virginia Convention : To John Randolph, December 24, 1828 --
Awaiting Jackson's inauguration : To Mary W. Marshall, February 1, 1829 --
"A most busy and crowded day" : To Mary W. Marshall, March 5, 1829 --
"I love the government" : To Joseph Hopkinson, March 18, 1829 --
Property and suffrage : To James M. Garnett, May 20, 1829 --
Accepting a nomination : To Joseph Story, June 11, 1829 --
Suffrage and representation : To Joseph Story, July 3, 1829 --
A barking dog : To James Rawlings, July 25, 1829 --
The Dane professorship : To Joseph Story, September 30, 1829 --
Speech in the Virginia Constitutional Convention on apportionment, December 4, 1829 --
Speech in the Virginia Constitutional Convention on the judiciary, December 11, 1829 --
The birth of a grandson : To Mary W. Marshall, January 31, 1830 --
"Gay sprightly and gallant" : To Mary W. Marshall, February 14, 1830 --
Party success and family feuds : To Mary W. Marshall, March 7, 1830 --
The dangers of presidential elections : To James Hillhouse, May 26, 1830 --
"Mr. Madison ... is himself again" : To Joseph Story, October 15, 1830 --
Jefferson and the federalists : To Henry Lee, October 25, 1830 --
Dining with the French Minister : To Mary W. Marshall, January 30, 1831 --
Calling on Catharine Sedgwick : To Mary W. Marshall, February 7, 1831 --
Opinion in Cherokee Nation v. Georgia, March 18, 1831 --
"The great teacher experience" : To Joseph Story, May 3, 1831 --
Publishing the Cherokee case : To Richard Peters, May 19, 1831 --
Remembering a child's death : To Joseph Story, June 26, 1831 --
"Our tranquil fire side" : To Mary W. Marshall, October 6, 1831 --
Irresistible pears : To Mary W. Marshall, October 12, 1831 --
Health concerns : To Joseph Story, October 12, 1831 --
Recovering from surgery : To Mary W. Marshall, November 8, 1831 --
"The privations of age" : To Joseph Story, November 10, 1831 --
Colonizing freed slaves : To Ralph R. Gurley, December 14, 1831 --
National and state controversies : To Edward C. Marshall, February 15, 1832 --
Opinion in Worcester v. Georgia, March 3, 1832 --
From The life of George Washington, second edition, volume I, 1832. Preface ; Chapter VIII ; Chapter IX --
Political news and a law library : To Joseph Story, August 2, 1832 --
"Our Constitution cannot last" : To Joseph Story, September 22, 1832 --
Jackson's Nullification Proclamation : To Joseph Story, December 25, 1832 --
Eulogy for Mary Marshall, December 25, 1832 --
Opinion in Barron v. Baltimore, February 16, 1833 --
"The heresies of your commentaries" : To Joseph Story, April 24, 1833 --
The history of the Union : To Humphrey Marshall, May 7, 1833 --
Christianity and civil government : To Jasper Adams, May 9, 1833 --
Masonry : To Edward Everett, July 22, 1833 --
Story's commentaries : To Joseph Story, July 31, 1833 --
Napoleon Bonaparte : To Henry Lee, September 21, 1833 --
Plans for a new house : To James K. Marshall, October 14, 1833 --
The dividing line between parties : To Thomas S. Grimké, October 6, 1834 --
Virginia politics : To Joseph Story, December 3, 1834 --
A grandson's education : To John Marshall, Jr., December 7, 1834 --
Remembering a conversation with Washington : To James K. Paulding, April 4, 1835 --
"My old worn out frame" : To Richard Peters, April 30, 1835 --
Plans for the summer : To Thomas P. Devereux, May 30, 1835 --
Epitaph, July 4, 1835.
Titre de collection : Library of America, 198.
Autres titres : Works.
Responsabilité : John Marshall ; [Charles F. Hobson, editor].

Résumé :

"This volume collects 200 documents written between 1779 and 1835, including Marshall's most important judicial opinions, his influential rulings during the Aaron Burr treason trial, speeches, newspaper essays, and revealing letters to friends, fellow judges, and his beloved wife, Polly."--Jacket.

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schema:description"Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, 1801-1819. Hopes for the judiciary bill : To William Paterson, February 2, 1801 -- Anticipating Jefferson's administration : To Rufus King, February 26, 1801 -- "The new order of things begins" : To Charles Cotesworth Pinckney, March 4, 1801 -- A delay in issuing commissions : To James M. Marshall, March 18, 1801 -- The judiciary bill of 1802 : To William Paterson, April 6, 1802 -- Questioning the 1802 judiciary bill : To William Cushing, April 19, 1802 -- The constitutionality of circuit duty : To William Paterson, April 19, 1802 -- Opinions regarding circuit duty : To William Paterson, May 3, 1802 -- The war in the South : To Charles Cotesworth Pinckney, November 21, 1802 -- Travel misadventures : To Mary W. Marshall, January 2, 1803 -- Opinion in Marbury v. Madison, February 24, 1803 -- Editing "The life of George Washington" : To Caleb P. Wayne, January 10, 1804 -- Preface to The life of George Washington, 1804 -- The impeachment of Justice Chase : To Samuel Chase, January 23, 1804 -- Criticisms of "The Life" : To Caleb P. Wayne, July 20, 1804 -- Publishing difficulties : To Caleb P. Wayne, September 3, 1804 -- Revising "The Life" : To Caleb P. Wayne, June 27, 1806 -- Circuit Court opinion in United States v. Burr regarding a motion for a subpoena, June 13, 1807 -- Legal questions in the Burr case : To William Cushing, June 29, 1807 -- Circuit Court opinion in United States v. Burr on the law of treason, August 31, 1807 -- "The most unpleasant case" : To Richard Peters, November 23, 1807 -- The election of 1808 : To Charles Cotesworth Pinckney, October 19, 1808 -- Opinion in Fletcher v. Peck, March 16, 1810 -- The War of 1812 : To Robert Smith, July 27, 1812 -- Report of the Virginia River Commission, December 26, 1812 -- Bankruptcy law and the Constitution : To Bushrod Washington, April 19, 1814 -- "My culpable son" : To an unknown correspondent, April 9, 1815 -- Sharing agricultural knowledge : To Richard Peters, July 21, 1815 -- Setting verdicts aside : To Richard Peters, October 12, 1815 -- Plans for revising "The life" : To Bushrod Washington, September 10, 1816 -- A nephew's education : To Louis Marshall, December 23, 1816 -- Reporting Supreme Court decisions : To Dudley Chase, February 7, 1817 -- Hoping for news from home : To Mary W. Marshall, February 14, 1817 -- An autobiographical sketch : To Joseph Delaplaine, March 22, 1818 -- Opinion in Dartmouth College v. Woodward, February 2, 1819 -- Opinion in McCulloch v. Maryland, March 6, 1819 -- "Our heretical reasoning" : To Bushrod Washington, March 27, 1819 -- A friend to the Union no. I, April 24, 1819 -- A friend to the Union no. II, April 28, 1819 -- The Dartmouth College and bank cases : To Joseph Story, April 28, 1819 -- Reprinting "A friend to the Union" : To Bushrod Washington, May 6, 1819 -- "Prejudice will swallow anything" : To Joseph Story, May 27, 1819 -- Answering "Hampden" : To Bushrod Washington, June 17, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. I, June 30, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. II, July 1, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. III, July 2, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. IV, July 3, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. V, July 5, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. VI, July 6, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. VII, July 9, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. VIII, July 14, 1819 -- A friend of the Constitution no. IX, July 15, 1819 -- Amphyction, Hampden, and Hortensius : To Bushrod Washington, August 3, 1819."@en
schema:description"Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, 1820-1835. Growing wheat : To John Marshall, Jr., July 10, 1820 -- Upcoming Supreme Court cases : To Bushrod Washington, February 8, 1821 -- "We dine out too frequently" : To Mary W. Marshall, February 26, 1821 -- Opinion in Cohens v. Virginia, March 3, 1821 -- "The champion of dismemberment" : To Joseph Story, June 15, 1821 -- A son's need for shirts : To Edward C. Marshall, June 24, 1821 -- Jefferson's criticism of the Court : To Joseph Story, July 13, 1821 -- "An attack upon the union" : To Joseph Story, September 18, 1821 -- The Supreme Court and treaties : To James M. Marshall, July 9, 1822 -- A winter journey to Washington : To Mary W. Marshall, February 14, 1823 -- Opinion in Johnson v. McIntosh, February 28, 1823 -- Preparing a second edition of "The life" : To Bushrod Washington, May 3, 1823 -- Concern about a rumored appointment : To Joseph Story, July 2, 1823 -- Laws against free black sailors : To Joseph Story, September 26, 1823 -- "Non est qualis erat" : To Joseph Story, December 9, 1823 -- Proposals to alter the Supreme Court : To Henry Clay, December 22, 1823 -- Recalling a courtship : To Mary W. Marshall, February 23, 1824 -- Opinion in Gibbons v. Ogden, March 2, 1824 -- "Heaven bless you my dearest" : To Mary W. Marshall, March 23, 1824 -- Preface to A history of the colonies, 1824 -- The importance of female education : To Thomas W. White, November 29, 1824 -- Remembering a ball : To Mary W. Marshall, February 8, 1825 -- "The right side of seventy" : To Mary W. Marshall, February 12, 1826 -- "Those who follow us" : To Timothy Pickering, March 20, 1826 -- Memorandum by Jared Sparks on a conversation with Marshall, April 1, 1826 -- A libel case : To Joseph Story, May 31, 1826 -- Anticipating a son's engagement : To Samuel Fay, September 15, 1826 -- Apologizing for a misunderstanding : To Samuel Fay, October 15, 1826 -- Reading Jane Austen : To Joseph Story, November 26, 1826 -- Opinion in Ogden v. Saunders, February 19, 1827 -- Seeing Washington at a distance : To Timothy Pickering, March 15, 1827 -- Education and pauperism : To Charles F. Mercer, April 7, 1827 -- Slavery and colonization : To Marquis de Lafayette, May 2, 1827 -- An extended autobiographical sketch : To Joseph Story, July 1827 -- A "flattering biography" : To Joseph Story, December 30, 1827 -- Internal improvements and the Constitution : To Timothy Pickering, March 18, 1828 -- Humanity toward Indians : To Joseph Story, October 29, 1828 -- Electing the Virginia Convention : To John Randolph, December 24, 1828 -- Awaiting Jackson's inauguration : To Mary W. Marshall, February 1, 1829 -- "A most busy and crowded day" : To Mary W. Marshall, March 5, 1829 -- "I love the government" : To Joseph Hopkinson, March 18, 1829 -- Property and suffrage : To James M. Garnett, May 20, 1829 -- Accepting a nomination : To Joseph Story, June 11, 1829 -- Suffrage and representation : To Joseph Story, July 3, 1829 -- A barking dog : To James Rawlings, July 25, 1829 -- The Dane professorship : To Joseph Story, September 30, 1829 -- Speech in the Virginia Constitutional Convention on apportionment, December 4, 1829 -- Speech in the Virginia Constitutional Convention on the judiciary, December 11, 1829 -- The birth of a grandson : To Mary W. Marshall, January 31, 1830 -- "Gay sprightly and gallant" : To Mary W. Marshall, February 14, 1830 -- Party success and family feuds : To Mary W. Marshall, March 7, 1830 -- The dangers of presidential elections : To James Hillhouse, May 26, 1830 -- "Mr. Madison ... is himself again" : To Joseph Story, October 15, 1830 -- Jefferson and the federalists : To Henry Lee, October 25, 1830 -- Dining with the French Minister : To Mary W. Marshall, January 30, 1831 -- Calling on Catharine Sedgwick : To Mary W. Marshall, February 7, 1831 -- Opinion in Cherokee Nation v. Georgia, March 18, 1831 -- "The great teacher experience" : To Joseph Story, May 3, 1831 -- Publishing the Cherokee case : To Richard Peters, May 19, 1831 -- Remembering a child's death : To Joseph Story, June 26, 1831 -- "Our tranquil fire side" : To Mary W. Marshall, October 6, 1831 -- Irresistible pears : To Mary W. Marshall, October 12, 1831 -- Health concerns : To Joseph Story, October 12, 1831 -- Recovering from surgery : To Mary W. Marshall, November 8, 1831 -- "The privations of age" : To Joseph Story, November 10, 1831 -- Colonizing freed slaves : To Ralph R. Gurley, December 14, 1831 -- National and state controversies : To Edward C. Marshall, February 15, 1832 -- Opinion in Worcester v. Georgia, March 3, 1832 -- From The life of George Washington, second edition, volume I, 1832. Preface ; Chapter VIII ; Chapter IX -- Political news and a law library : To Joseph Story, August 2, 1832 -- "Our Constitution cannot last" : To Joseph Story, September 22, 1832 -- Jackson's Nullification Proclamation : To Joseph Story, December 25, 1832 -- Eulogy for Mary Marshall, December 25, 1832 -- Opinion in Barron v. Baltimore, February 16, 1833 -- "The heresies of your commentaries" : To Joseph Story, April 24, 1833 -- The history of the Union : To Humphrey Marshall, May 7, 1833 -- Christianity and civil government : To Jasper Adams, May 9, 1833 -- Masonry : To Edward Everett, July 22, 1833 -- Story's commentaries : To Joseph Story, July 31, 1833 -- Napoleon Bonaparte : To Henry Lee, September 21, 1833 -- Plans for a new house : To James K. Marshall, October 14, 1833 -- The dividing line between parties : To Thomas S. Grimké, October 6, 1834 -- Virginia politics : To Joseph Story, December 3, 1834 -- A grandson's education : To John Marshall, Jr., December 7, 1834 -- Remembering a conversation with Washington : To James K. Paulding, April 4, 1835 -- "My old worn out frame" : To Richard Peters, April 30, 1835 -- Plans for the summer : To Thomas P. Devereux, May 30, 1835 -- Epitaph, July 4, 1835."@en
schema:description"Diplomat, Congressman, and Secretary of State, 1797-1801. "Sometimes I am melancholy" : To Mary W. Marshall, August 3, 1797 -- The Hague : To Mary W. Marshall, September 9, 1797 -- News of Holland and France : To George Washington, September 15, 1797 -- The first "XYZ" dispatch : To Timothy Pickering, October 22, 1797 -- Economic conditions in France : To George Washington, October 24, 1797 -- The second "XYZ" dispatch : To Timothy Pickering, November 8, 1797 -- "Amusement & dissipation" in Paris : To Mary W. Marshall, November 27, 1797 -- European developments : To George Washington, March 8, 1798 -- To citizens of Richmond, August 11, 1798 -- Public opinion regarding France : To Timothy Pickering, August 11, 1798 -- "Sweet little Mary" : To Mary W. Marshall, August 18, 1798 -- To a Freeholder, September 20, 1798 -- "Serious & alarming" sentiments : To George Washington, January 8, 1799 -- Debasement by faction : To James M. Marshall, April 3, 1799 -- Speech in Congress on the case of Thomas Nash, March 7, 1800 -- Negotiations with Great Britain : To Rufus King, August 23, 1800 -- Anti-British sentiment : To Rufus King, August 23, 1800 -- American complaints against Britain : To Rufus King, September 20, 1800 -- "The strength of Jacobinism" : To Richard Peters, October 30, 1800 -- Prosecutions under the Sedition Act : To St. George Tucker, November 18, 1800 -- The Constitution and the common law : To St. George Tucker, November 27, 1800 -- The election of 1800 : To Charles Cotesworth Pinckney, December 18, 1800 -- "A choice of evils" : To Edward Carrington, December 28, 1800 -- Jefferson and Burr : To Alexander Hamilton, January 1, 1801."@en
schema:description""This volume collects 200 documents written between 1779 and 1835, including Marshall's most important judicial opinions, his influential rulings during the Aaron Burr treason trial, speeches, newspaper essays, and revealing letters to friends, fellow judges, and his beloved wife, Polly."--Jacket."@en
schema:description"Soldier, state legislator, lawyer, and federalist, 1779-1797. "A generous soul" : To Thomas Posey, September 1, 1779 -- Raising men and money : To William Pierce, February 12, 1783 -- Failings of the Virginia Assembly : To Charles Simms, June 22, 1783 -- Patrick Henry's influence : To James Monroe, December 12, 1783 -- "The greatest man on earth" : To James Monroe, January 3, 1784 -- Matrimonial news : To James Monroe, February 24, 1784 -- "A candidate at the next election" : To James Monroe, April 17, 1784 -- Reforming the county courts : To Charles Simms, June 16, 1784 -- British debts and the Confederation : To James Monroe, December 2, 1784 -- Affairs in Kentucky : To George Muter, January 7, 1785 -- Shays' Rebellion : To James Wilkinson, January 5, 1787 -- Kentucky and the Mississippi : To George Muter, February 11, 1787 -- Relations with Spain : To Arthur Lee, March 5, 1787 -- Speech in the Virginia Ratifying Convention on the necessity of adopting the Constitution, June 10, 1788 -- Speech in the Virginia Ratifying Convention on the militia, June 16, 1788 -- Speech in the Virginia Ratifying Convention on the judiciary, June 20, 1788 -- Declining a federal appointment : To George Washington, October 14, 1789 -- "The illiberal use of contracted prejudice" : To Archibald Stuart, ca. December 1789 -- The Virginia judicial system : To Albert Gallatin, January 3, 1790 -- Resolutions in support of the Neutrality Proclamation, August 17, 1793 -- Address in support of the Neutrality Proclamation, August 17, 1793 -- Aristides No. I, September 8, 1793 -- Aristides No. II, November 20, 1793 -- "Folly, envy, malice & damnd rascality" : To Archibald Stuart, March 27, 1794 -- "Kiss our children" : To Mary W. Marshall, February 3, 1796 -- Argument in the U.S. Supreme Court in Ware v. Hylton, February 9, 1796 -- Supporting the Jay Treaty : To Alexander Hamilton, April 25, 1796 -- Presidential election results : To James Iredell, December 15, 1796 -- "The two happiest persons on earth" : To Mary W. Marshall, June 24, 1797 -- Dinner with President Adams : To Mary W. Marshall, July 3, 1797 -- Preparing to sail overseas : To Mary W. Marshall, July 5, 1797 -- "This delay is so cruel" : To Mary W. Marshall, July 10, 1797 -- "Beyond expression impatient" : To Mary W. Marshall, July 11, 1797 -- Philadelphia theater and fashion : To Mary W. Marshall, July 14, 1797 -- Onboard ship : To Mary W. Marshall, July 20, 1797."@en
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schema:genre"Records and correspondence."@en
schema:genre"Records and correspondence"@en
schema:inLanguage"en"
schema:name"Writings"@en
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