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" Americans of all ages, all conditions, and all dispositions constantly form associations. They have not only commercial and manufacturing companies, in which all take part, but associations of a thousand other kinds, religious, moral, serious, futile,... "
News Letter - 14. lappuse
autors: United States. Dept. of State - 1962
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Daily Life in the Industrial United States, 1870-1900

Julie Husband, Jim O'Loughlin - 2004 - 272 lapas
...long been a hallmark of American life, as was noted by Alexis de Tocqueville in Democracy in America: The Americans make associations to give entertainments,...manner they found hospitals, prisons, and schools . . . Wherever at the head of some new undertaking you see the government in France, or a man of rank...
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Civil Society in Democratization

Peter J. Burnell, Peter Calvert - 2004 - 279 lapas
...religious activities are all included. Indeed, in addition to the division of labour, he refers to 'associations of a thousand other kinds, religious,...futile, general or restricted, enormous or diminutive ... to give entertainments, to found seminaries, to build inns, to construct churches, to diffuse books,...
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Rethinking Dance History: A Reader

Alexandra Carter, Geraldine Morris, Larraine Nicholas - 2004 - 196 lapas
...associations. They have not only commercial and manufacturing companies, in which all take part, but associations of a thousand other kinds, religious,...futile, general or restricted, enormous or diminutive . . . Wherever at the head of some new undertaking you see the government in France, or a man of rank...
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Civil Society in Democratization

Peter J. Burnell, Peter Burnell, Peter Calvert - 2004 - 279 lapas
...religious activities are all included. Indeed, in addition to the division of labour, he refers to 'associations of a thousand other kinds, religious,...futile, general or restricted, enormous or diminutive ... to give entertainments, to found seminaries, to build inns, to construct churches, to diffuse books,...
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Empire and Nation: The American Revolution in the Atlantic World

Professor of History Eliga H Gould, Eliga H. Gould, Peter S. Onuf, Peter Onuf, Professor Peter S Onuf - 2005 - 381 lapas
...voluntary societies performed things that looked remarkably like what governments could and should do: "The Americans make associations to give entertainments,...manner they found hospitals, prisons, and schools. . . . Wherever at the head of some new undertaking you see the government in France, or a man of rank...
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Muscle and Manliness: The Rise of Sport in American Boarding Schools

Axel Bundgaard - 2005 - 244 lapas
...Alexis de Tocqueville visited the United States in 1831, he remarked, 'The Americans make association to give entertainments, to found seminaries, to build...manner they found hospitals, prisons, and schools" (Tocqueville 1945, 2:1 14). Schoolboy sports would be no exception. In America, the earliest organized...
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Reflections on America: Tocqueville, Weber and Adorno in the United States

Claus Offe, Claus Tocqueville - 2005 - 115 lapas
...to their fellow creatures',121 understanding that collective selfhelp serves their own interests:122 to 'give entertainments, to found seminaries, to build...diffuse books, to send missionaries to the antipodes . . . [and to] found hospitals, prisons, and schools'.123 Both duty and 116 DiA, 2. 129-35. 117 This...
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Who Really Cares: The Surprising Truth About Compassionate Conservatism ...

Arthur C. Brooks - 2007 - 272 lapas
...all ages, all conditions, and all dispositions constantly form associations," Tocqueville reported. "The Americans make associations to give entertainments,...in this manner they found hospitals, prisons, and schools."2 Who is correct about American charity — Alexis de Tocqueville, or Jimmy Carter? To a certain...
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A Coat of Many Colors: Religion and Society along the Cape Fear River of ...

Walter Conser - 2006 - 384 lapas
...dispositions constantly form associations," Tocqueville wrote. Besides political groups, there were "associations of a thousand other kinds, religious,...general or restricted, enormous or diminutive. The American makes associations to give entertainments, to found seminaries, to build inns, to construct...
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The Cambridge Companion to Tocqueville

Cheryl B. Welch - 2006
...Finally, by "civil associations," Tocqueville meant not only "commercial and manufacturing companies," but "associations of a thousand other kinds, religious,...serious, futile, general or restricted, enormous or diminutive."34 Somewhat surprisingly, Tocqueville's notion of civil association also includes the press...
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