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A View of the Political Conduct of Aaron Burr, Esq., Vice-President of the ...
لا تتوفر معاينة - 2017
acceptable accordingly active administration agent amendments appeared applicants appointment arts Assembly attached attention believed Burr Burr's called candidate carried cause character choice citizens Clinton committee conduct confidence Congress consequence Conſtitution Convention Council Davis deemed determined doubt effect election Electors equal event executive exertions expected expedient fact favour federal party federalists freedom friends give given Governor Hamilton hand himſelf hopes House of Representatives important induced intended intrigue Jefferson John Judge knew known Legislature letter little band majority means meeting mentioned mind nature necessary Ness never New-York nomination NOTE object obtain opinion opposed opposition period person political present President principle probable proper question reason recommended remarks removals Republican party respectable returned Senate ſentiment Smith South success thing thoſe thought tion turned union United Vice Vice-President views votes ward wishes written York zeal
الصفحة 40 - When that the poor have cried, Caesar hath wept: Ambition should be made of sterner stuff: Yet Brutus says he was ambitious; And Brutus is an honourable man. You all did see, that on the Lupercal, I thrice presented him a kingly crown, Which he did thrice refuse.
الصفحة 52 - ... utterly disclaim all competition. Be assured that the Federal party can entertain no wish for such an exchange. As to my friends, they would dishonor my views and insult my feelings, by a suspicion that I would submit to be instrumental in counteracting the wishes and the expectations of the people of the United States. And I now constitute you my proxy to declare these sentiments, if the occasion shall require.
الصفحة 52 - Jefferson; but if such should be the result, every man who knows me ought to know that I would utterly disclaim all competition. Be assured that the Federal party can entertain no wish for such an exchange. As to my friends...
الصفحة 34 - In retracing his steps, we see nothing to applaud, and less to admire. . . . Throughout there appears a winding, a convenient versatility, a species of refined cunning." He moved like a serpent, and "in his conduct there is nothing amiable, disinterested, magnanimous or patriotic. . . . Selfishness impelled him to action.
الصفحة 89 - April last, did propose to the citizens of this state, to elect by ballot delegates to meet in convention, "for the purpose of considering the parts of the Constitution of this state respecting the number of senators and members of assembly in this state, and with power to reduce and limit the number of them as the said convention...
الصفحة 76 - But the Colonel had expressed his disapprobation of such public flatteries, and Mr. Cheetham was in a fury. "It was not to be expected," he wrote, "that Mr. Jefferson . . . would be guilty of so palpable a violation of the laws of decorum. . . . Mr. Burr, however, was pleased to take another course. He would not be so unlike a Republican as to answer addresses. There was some art in this; it might catch a few easy gulls ... at AARON BURR From the original portrait hy Vanderlyn in the possession of...
الصفحة 43 - he had fixed his basilisk eyes on the Presidency; and in the fulness of his sanguine disposition he entertained a hope that, by able management, he might fill that office before Mr. Jefferson, to whom it was exclusively alloted by the people. . . . Mr. Burr seems to have carried on a secret correspondence with the federalists from the period of his nomination. . . . Fortune had been so kind to Mr. Burr that he was lavish of her favours and sported with her bounties.
الصفحة 53 - could entertain no wish for such an exchange,' and that his friends would dishonor his views and insult his feelings ' by a suspicion that I would submit to be instrumental in counteracting the wishes and expectations of the United States.
الصفحة 34 - ... published View of the Political Conduct of Aaron Burr, in which all of the Colonel's political iniquities were elaborately and whimsically reviewed. In fact, in his long public career, he had never performed a single act worthy of Republican approval with the exception of his stand against the Jay treaty. "In retracing his steps, we see nothing to applaud, and less to admire. . . . Throughout there appears a winding, a convenient versatility, a species of refined cunning.
الصفحة 83 - It was, however, enough to show that he was not always to be relied on. Mr, Edward Livingston, too, was suspected ; but on what account was not stated. Apprehensive, said Davis, that the firmness of these men would yield to the stubbornness of the federalists, a proposition was made to them by a confidential friend of Mr. Jefferson, to this effect: