Browsing named entities in a specific section of Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing). Search the whole document.
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Democracy in the United States, character of. by courtesy of Messrs. Charles Scribner's Sons. Prof. Woodrow Wilson of Princeton University (Professor of Jur
ment of the men to whom we owe the establishment of our institutions in the United States, we are at once made aware that there is no communion between their democra ant fact, therefore, again and again to be called to mind, that only in the United States, in a few other governments begotten of the English race, and in Switzerlan pliancy and steadiness in political habit, may be said to have created the United States of to-day.
Upon some aspects of this growth it is very pleasant to dwell s, we have been able to rear colossal structures like the government of the United States as easily as the ancients gave political organization to a city; and our gr fe.
An acute English historical scholar has said that the Americans of the United States are a nation because they once obeyed a king; we shall remain a nation only