An inquiry into the importance of the militia to a free commonwealth

in a letter from William H. Sumner to John Adams, late president of the United States; with his answer.
  • 70 Pages
  • 0.58 MB
  • 9042 Downloads
  • English

Cummings and Hilliard , Boston
Massachusetts -- Militia., United States -- Mil
SeriesLibrary of American civilization -- LAC 40053.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination70 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17554440M

An inquiry into the importance of the militia to a free commonwealth; in a letter from William H.

Description An inquiry into the importance of the militia to a free commonwealth PDF

Sumner to John Adams, late president of the United States; with his answer. An inquiry into the importance of the militia to a free commonwealth: in a letter from William H. Sumner to John Adams, late president of the United States; with his answer [Sumner, William H.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

An inquiry into the importance of the militia to a free commonwealth: in a letter from William H. Sumner to John AdamsAuthor: William H. Sumner. An Inquiry Into the Importance of the Militia to a Free Commonwealth: In a Letter from William H.

Sumner to John Adams, with His Answer () [Sumner, William Hyslop, Adams, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. An Inquiry Into the Importance of the Militia to a Free Commonwealth: In a Letter from William H.

Sumner to John AdamsAuthor: William Hyslop Sumner, John Adams. Full text of "An inquiry into the importance of the militia to a free commonwealth; in a letter from William H.

Sumner to John Adams, late president of the United States; with his answer" See other formats U A 58 Ou STTER ON THE MILITIA, ADDRESSED TO JOHN ADAMS, LATE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES- AN INQUIRY INTO THE IMPORTANCE OF THE MILITIA TO A A LETTER FROM.

An inquiry into the importance of the militia to a free commonwealth. [William H Sumner] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library.

Create Militia.\/span> \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0 schema. An Inquiry Into the Importance of the Militia to a Free Commonwealth: In a Letter from William H Item Preview. Details about The Pennsylvania Militia: Defending the Commonwealth Samuel d The Pennsylvania Militia: Defending the Commonwealth Samuel d Item InformationSeller Rating: % positive.

Etymology. Militia derives from Latin roots. miles /miːles/: soldier-itia /iːtia/: a state, activity, quality or condition of being; militia /mil:iːtia/: Military service; The word militia dates back to ancient Rome, and more recently to at least when it was recorded in a book by Sir John Smythe, Certain Discourses Military with the meanings: a military force; a body of soldiers.

On the Inquiry into the Causes of the Wealth of Nations, it only remains farther to be observed, that its success has been every way commensurate to its merits. It has, however, been often regretted, that the author did not live to favour the world with his reasonings on those important events which have taken place sincewhen he put the.

The fifth and last book treats of the revenue of the sovereign, or commonwealth. In this book I have endeavoured to shew, first, what are the necessary expenses of the sovereign, or commonwealth; which of those expenses ought to be defrayed by the general contribution of the whole society, and which of them, by that of some particular part only.

An inquiry into the importance of the militia to a free commonwealth in a letter from William H. Sumner, to John Adams, late President of the United States, with his answer.

by: Sumner, William H. Published: (). The militia of the United States, as defined by the U.S. Congress, has changed over time. During colonial America, all able-bodied men of certain ages were members of the militia, depending on the respective states rule.

Individual towns formed local independent militias for their own defense. The year before the US Constitution was ratified, The Federalist Papers detailed the founders.

EDITOR’S INTRODUCTION. THE first edition of the Wealth of Nations was published on the 9th of March,1in two volumes quarto, of which the first, containing Books I., II. and III., has pages of text, and the second, containing Books IV.

and V., has The title-page describes the author as ‘Adam Smith, LL.D. and F.R.S. Formerly Professor of Moral Philosophy in the University of. By the 10th and 11th of William III, c. 6, the fine for admission into the Russia Company was reduced to five pounds; and by the 25th of Charles II, c.

7, that for admission into the Eastland Company to forty shillings, while, at the same time, Sweden, Denmark, and Norway, all the countries on the north side of the Baltic, were exempted from. Adam Smith, An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith, edited with an Introduction, Notes, Marginal Summary and an Enlarged Index by.

An Inquiry Into the Importance of the Militia to a Free Commonwealth, Page Cummings and Hillard, Beckwith, George Cone: The Peace Manual: Or, War and Its Remedies.

American Peace Society, Story, Joseph: page A Familiar Exposition of the Constitution of the United States. An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith Its easy to link to paragraphs in the Full Text Archive If this page contains some material that you want to link to but you don't want your visitors to have to scroll down the whole page just hover your mouse over the relevent paragraph and click the bookmark icon.

An Inquiry Into the Importance of the Militia to a Free Commonwealth, Page Cummings and Hillard, ↑ Beckwith, George Cone: The Peace Manual: Or, War and Its Remedies. American Peace Society, ↑ Story, Joseph: page A Familiar Exposition of the Constitution of the United States.

Webb & co., An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith - HTML preview three duties of great importance, indeed, but plain and intelligible to common understandings: first, the duty of protecting the society from the violence and invasion of other independent societies ; secondly, the duty of protecting, as far as.

John Adams to William H. Sumner, An Inquiry into the Importance of the Militia to a Free Commonwealth; In a letter from William H.

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Sumner, Adjutant General of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, to John Adams, Late President of the United States; with His Answer (Boston: Cummings and Hilliard, ), An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations Book 5 Regularity, order, and prompt obedience to command are qualities which, in modern armies, are of more importance towards determining the fate of battles than the dexterity and skill of the soldiers in the use of their arms.

But the noise of firearms, the smoke, and the. Of the Expenses of the Sovereign or Commonwealth - Part I. Read expert analysis on An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations Chapter I. Of the Expenses of the Sovereign or Commonwealth - Part I.

its military force is said to consist in a militia; if to the second, it is said to consist in a standing army. Read An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, by Adam Smith in HTML for FREE. Also available in PDF, ePub and Kindle formats. HTML version, page Part I: On the Expense of Defence If the state has recourse to the first of those two expedients, its military force is said to consist in a militia; if to the second, it is said to consist in a standing army.

An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations.

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Although many justifications now exist for calling forth “the Militia of the several States”, the need for a thoroughgoing and transparent inquiry into the Event may be the single issue which is being sufficiently developed and publicized to catch the public’s attention and inspire large numbers of ordinary Americans to take action.

United Kingdom - United Kingdom - The early Plantagenets: Matilda’s son Henry Plantagenet, the first and greatest of three Angevin kings of England, succeeded Stephen in A he already possessed a reputation for restless energy and decisive action.

He was to inherit vast lands. As heir to his mother and to Stephen he held England and Normandy; as heir to his father he held Anjou. importance of a citizen’s militia for any republican. An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations.

In this pamphlet the Adam Smith on the standing army versus militia Author: Leonidas Montes. A Discourse of Government with Relation to Militias, Andrew Fletcher () Analyzes importance of the militia to legitimate government, law enforcement, and national defense. Discourses Concerning Government, Algernon Sidney () Built principles of popular government from foundation of natural law and the social contract.

Very good book, detailed list of names, an addition to the collection but lacks a good in depth account of the actual Militia system in Canada during the war. So if you are looking for a book that explains the militia then really keep looking.4/5.

Six Books of the Commonwealth, Jean Bodin (~ tr. Richard Knolles— Analyzes importance of the militia to legitimate government, law enforcement, and national defense. Discourses Concerning Government, Algernon Sidney () An Inquiry into the Principles and Policy of the Government of the United States.

The other was to form a new militia, by making the inhabitants of those towns, under the command of their own magistrates, march out upon proper occasions to the assistance of the king.

It is from this period, according to the French antiquarians, that we are to date the institution of the magistrates and councils of cities in France. Necessary to the Security of Free States: The Second Amendment as the Auxiliary Right of Federalism Douglas Walker, Jr.

The militia of these free commonwealths, when compared with any possible army, An Inquiry into the Right to Bear Arms, 29 J. Early Repub. Author: Douglas Walker.Robert’s Notes: InMaine separated from The Commonwealth of Massachusetts, began it’s own statehood, and entered into the union as the 23rd state.

This branch off from Massachusetts was a direct result of the Missouri Compromise. This legislation dictated that slave and free states be admitted to the union in an equal number.