- n. The supreme law of some countries, such as Australia, Ireland, and the United States.
“Framing the Constitution," in McMaster's _With the Fathers_, pp. 106-149, or Thorpe's _Story of the Constitution_, Chautauqua Course,”
“I am a servant -- the people are my masters -- here is what they require that you support, not this or that part of the Constitution, but '_the Constitution_,' that is, the _whole_. ”
“It's understandable, to be sure: they have to live with their ancestors 'folly and pretend that it was all for the best, and that the monstrous collection of platitudes which they call a Constitution, which is worse than useless because it can be twisted to mean anything you please by crooked lawyers and grafting politicos, is the ultimate human wisdom.”
“Is this what the Constitution is about, that document limiting the powers of the government and championing individual rights?”
“We wouldn't want to send the message to the Honduras people that actually sticking up for your Constitution is a GOOD thing!”
“Being able to see if a certain law violates the Constitution is a requirment.”
“Plain and simple, the 2nd Amendment to the Constitution is about an individual citizens right to take up arms against an Oppressive government.”
“So the Constitution is a commie, pinko, DFH document?”
“Your understanding of the Constitution is as deep as a puddle.”
“Where in the Constitution is the separation of church and state?”
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All words of the Lisbon Treaty
(Persons' names, foreign and grammatical words have been eliminated, MWEs have been split up into individual words. Capitalization has been retained if r...
Words whose correct usage encourage freedom, but whose constant misuse by various levels of sleazy politicians (I know, redundant, but I cannot help myself) leads the unwary into believing the prec...
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