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10

Separation of Powers

Introduction
1.Clement Walker, Relations and Observations, Historicall and Politick upon the Parliament Begun Anno Dom. 1640, 1648
2.Marchamont Nedham, The Excellencie of a Free-State, 1656
3.John Locke, Second Treatise, §§ 143, 144, 150, 159, 1689
4.John Trenchard, A Short Historie of Standing Armies in England, 1698
5.Montesquieu, Spirit of Laws, bk. 11, CHS. 6--7, 1748
6.William Blackstone, Commentaries 1:149--51, 259--60, 1765
7.John Adams, Thoughts on Government, Apr. 1776
8.Instructions of the Inhabitants of the Town of Boston to Their Representatives in Congress, 1776
9.Thomas Jefferson, Notes on the State of Virginia, Query 13, 120--21, 1784
10.Records of the Federal Convention
11.Centinel, no. 2, Oct. 1787
12."William Penn," no. 2, 3 Jan. 1788
13.James Madison, Federalist, no. 37, 233--34, 11 Jan. 1788
14.James Madison, Federalist, no. 47, 323--31, 30 Jan. 1788
15.James Madison, Federalist, no. 48, 332--38, 1 Feb. 1788
16.James Madison, Federalist, no. 51, 347--53, 6 Feb. 1788
17.Alexander Hamilton, Federalist, no. 71, 483--84, 18 Mar. 1788
18.Nathaniel Chipman, Sketches of the Principles of Government 120--27, 1793
19.Alexander Hamilton to George Washington, 7 Mar. 1796
20.Alexander Hamilton to William Loughton Smith, 10 Mar. 1796
21.James Madison, House of Representatives, 10 Mar. 1796
22.James Madison to John Adams, 22 May 1817
SEE ALSO:

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