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1801
in 1801
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This work was fundamental in consolidating number theory as a discipline and has shaped the field to the present day.
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750818
"When right, I shall often be thought wrong by those whose positions will not command a view of the whole ground."
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-348049
"During the contest of opinion through which we have passed the animation of discussions and of exertions has sometimes worn an aspect which might impose on strangers unused to think freely and to speak and to write what they think; but this being now decided by the voice of the nation, announced according to the rules of the Constitution, all will, of course, arrange themselves under the will of the law, and unite in common efforts for the common good . . . . Let us, then, fellow-citizens, unite"
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-348003
"Every difference of opinion is not a difference of principle. We have called by different names brethren of the same principle."
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-348170
"Peace, commerce, and honest friendship with all nations, entangling alliances with none."
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-348169
"Sometimes it is said that man can not be trusted with government of himself. Can he, then, be trusted with the government of others? Or have we found angels in the forms of kings to govern him? Let history answer this question."
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-348168
"All, too, will bear in mind this sacred principle, that though the will of the majority is in all cases to prevail, that will to be rightful must be reasonable; that the minority possess their equal rights, which equal law must protect, and to violate would be oppression."
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-348167
"?[I]f there be any among us who would wish to dissolve this Union, or to change it?s republican form, let them stand undisturbed as monuments of the safety with which error of opinion may be tolerated, where reason is left free to combat it.?"
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-348165
"[I]t is proper you should understand what I deem the essential principles of our Government . . . . Equal and exact justice to all men, of whatever persuasion, religious or political . . . ."
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-348163
"Still one thing more, fellow citizens?a wise and frugal government . . . shall restrain men from injuring one another, shall leave them otherwise free to regulate their own pursuits of industry and improvement, and shall not take from the mouth of labor the bread it has earned. This is the sum of good government, and this is necessary to close the circle of our felicities."
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-348162
"The Constitution on which our Union rests, shall be administered by me [as President] according to the safe and honest meaning contemplated by the plain understanding of the people of the United States at the time of its adoption - a meaning to be found in the explanations of those who advocated, not those who opposed it, and who opposed it merely lest the construction should be applied which they denounced as possible."
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-349087
"The steady character of our countrymen is a rock to which we may safely moor; and notwithstanding the efforts of the papers to disseminate early discontents, I expect that a just, dispassionate and steady conduct, will at length rally to a proper system the great body of our country. Unequivocal in principle, reasonable in manner, we shall be able I hope to do a great deal of good to the cause of freedom & harmony."
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-349147
"[B]enign religion, professed, in deed, and practiced in various forms, yet all of them inculcating honesty, truth, temperance, gratitude, and the love of man; acknowledging and adoring and overruling Providence, which, by all its dispensations proves that it delights in the happiness of man here and his greater happiness hereafter."
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-348177
"Born in other countries, yet believing you could be happy in this, our laws acknowledge, as they should do, your right to join us in society, conforming, as I doubt not you will do, to our established rules. That these rules shall be as equal as prudential considerations will admit, will certainly be the aim of our legislatures, general and particular."
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-348089
"The greatest good we can do our country is to heal its party divisions and make them one people."
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-348932
"I join cordially in admiring and revering the Constitution of the United States, the result of the collected wisdom of our country. That wisdom has committed to us the important task of proving by example that a government, if organized in all its parts on the Representative principle unadulterated by the infusion of spurious elements, if founded, not in the fears & follies of man, but on his reason, on his sense of right, on the predominance of the social over his dissocial passions, may be so "
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-348813
"Liberty is not to be enjoyed, indeed it cannot exist, without the habits of just subordination; it consists, not so much in removing all restraint from the orderly, as in imposing it on the violent. "
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-348551

in 1801
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-1732594

in 1801
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726296

with
in 1801
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The Death of Hyacinthos Jean Broc
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809597

in 1801
in
Japan
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-1778740

on 1/1801
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Matthew Clarkson
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-414200

on 1/1801
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The late Moses Y. Beach.
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-411637

on 1/1801
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St. Thomas Church
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-426483

on 1/1801
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Christopher Colles
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-414449

on 1/1801
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Gerardus A. Kuypers, D.D.
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-419568

on 1/1801
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David Hosack, M.D., F.R.S.
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-418032

on 1/1801
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Revd. John Christopher Kunze, D.D.
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-419567

on 1/1801
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-425451

on 1/1801
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[Richard Riker.]
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-425448

on 1/1801
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Sing Sing Prison and Tappan Sea
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-426209

on 1/1801
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William Coleman
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-414429

on 1/1801
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John N. Abeel, D.D.
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-410839

on 1/1801
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Interior of the Chatham Theatre, New York 1825
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-413910

on 1/1801
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Hon. Cadwallader D. Colden Esqr.
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-414420

on 1/1801
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-421579

on 1/1801
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Jno. Griscom
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-417482

on 1/1801
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Gouv. Morris
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-421833

on 1/1801
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[Henry Grinnell.]
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-417481

on 1/1801
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Rev. Samuel Miller D.D.
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-421576

on 1/1801
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-425671

on 1/1801
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Rev. Philip Milledoler D.D.
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-421575

on 1/1801
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Jeremiah Johnson
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-419269

on 1/1801
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-417981

on 1/1801
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Philip Hone
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-417978

on 1/1801
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Anson G. Phelps
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-424371

on 1/1801
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-412333

on 1/1801
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-430758

on 1/1801
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Theo S. Fay
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-415906

on 1/1801
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Morgan Lewis
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-419999

on 1/1801
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-417694

on 1/1801
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The Right Reverend Benjamin Moore D.D.
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-421788

on 1/1801
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Revd. Joseph Pilmore D.D.
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-424603

on 1/1801
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Daniel D. Tompkins Fourth Governor of New York
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-427674

on 1/1801
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-421786

on 1/1801
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-423574

on 1/1801
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Samuel Bard, M.D. L.L.D.
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-411541

on 1/1801
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Park Theatre, Park Row
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-423572

on 1/1801
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Richard Montgomery
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-421769

on 1/1801
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Richard Adams Locke
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-420229

on 1/1801
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Governor George Clinton
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-414341

on 1/1801
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Our contributors No. XII: J. Fenimore Cooper
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-414594

on 1/1801
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Egbert Benson
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-411778

on 1/1801
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John Henry Hobart, D.D.
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-417920

on 1/1801
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[Col. Rutgers]
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-425596

on 1/1801
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James G. Bennettt
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-411772

on 1/1801
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Clinton Hall (New York, N.Y.)
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-414321

on 1/1801
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Clinton Hall (New York, N.Y.)
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-414320

on 1/1801
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Robert R. Livingston L.L.D.
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-420203

on 1/1801
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Clinton Hall (New York, N.Y.)
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-414311

on 1/1801
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Clinton Hall (New York, N.Y.)
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-414304

on 1/1801
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Grace Church and Vicinity, 1828
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-417117

on 1/1801
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Archibald Laidlie, D.D.
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-419674

on 1/1801
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Portrait of LaFayette painted by A. Scheffer
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-419667

on 1/1801
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Murray, Mary Lindley
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-418120

on 1/1801
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Thomas De Witt.
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-415046

on 1/1801
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[Jos. Jefferson.]
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-418624



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