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C.N. Douglas, comp.  Forty Thousand Quotations: Prose and Poetical.  1917.
 
Republic
 
  Republicanism and ignorance are in bitter antagonism.
Lamartine.    
  1
  Happiness is more effectually dispensed to mankind under a republican form of government than any other.
Washington.    
  2
  At twenty every one is republican.
Lamartine.    
  3
  Republics come to an end by luxurious habits; monarchies, by poverty.
Montesquieu.    
  4
  Kings are for nations in their swaddling clothes; France has attained her majority.
Victor Hugo.    
  5
  The same fact that Boccaccio offers in support of religion might be adduced in behalf of a republic: “It exists in spite of its ministers.”
Heinrich Heine.    
  6
  Republics, like individuals, who are benefited by personal sacrifices, are proverbially ungrateful.
Epes Sargent.    
  7
  A republic properly understood is a sovereignty of justice, in contradistinction to a sovereignty of will.
Thomas Paine.    
  8
  Republicanism is not the phantom of a deluded imagination. On the contrary, laws, under no form of government, are better supported, liberty and property better secured, or happiness more effectually dispensed to mankind.
Washington.    
  9
  Though I admire republican principles in theory, yet I am afraid the practice may be too perfect for human nature. We tried a republic last century, and it failed. Let our enemies try next. I hate political experiments.
Walpole.    
  10
  Equal and exact justice to all men, of whatever state or persuasion, religious or political; peace, commerce, and honest friendship with all nations,—entangling alliances with none; the support of the State governments in all their rights, as the most competent administrations for our domestic concerns, and the surest bulwarks against anti-republican tendencies; the preservation of the General Government in its whole constitutional vigor, as the sheet anchor of our peace at home and safety abroad;  *  *  *  freedom of religion; freedom of the press; freedom of person under the protection of habeas corpus; and trials by juries impartially selected,—these principles form the bright constellation which has gone before us, and guided our steps through an age of revolution and reformation.
Thomas Jefferson.    
  11
 
 
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