It's enough to make one mad to hear volks talk; if I was going to marry myself, then she would ha reason to cry and to blubber; but, on the contrary, han't I offered to bind down
my land in such a manner, that I could not marry if I would, seeing as narro' woman upon earth would ha me.
But this is the custom: for if the law were to bind down
a free and independent citizen to keep his word with the public, what would become of the liberty of the subject?
To artificially bind down
a constitution on the basis of a doctrine such as that expounded by the Indian Supreme Court would be a gross disservice to the development of constitutional law.
If this is too high, your amplifying primers can't bind down
on their priming sites as effectively as possible, reducing your maximal per-cycle efficiency and leading to a "slow" (low slope) phase 2 area.
never had the right to legislate for the future, to enthrall and bind down
those who came after them either by debt or any other system of legislation which would prevent them from a perfect freedom of action.
To ensure good behavior, the slaveholder relies on the whip; to induce proper humility, he relies on the whip; to rebuke what he is pleased to term insolence, he relies on the whip; to supply the place of wages, as an incentive to toil, he relies on the whip; to bind down
the spirit of the slave, to imbrute and destroy his manhood, he relies on the whip.
That the oath taken at the start of each session of Congress is meant to bind down
elected officials with the document's chains?
We must bind down
all branches of the government with the chains of the Constitution.
And so we have to anticipate that, and so we take steps now to make sure that we're not in a situation that we're in a bind down
It is one of the great chains intended to bind down
the giant European Gulliver while the Lilliputians in Brus sels celebrate not just peace in our time but peace for all time.
Nowhere does one read anything even remotely comparable to the passage that Jefferson inserted in his draft of the Kentucky Resolutions of 1798, arguing that "confidence is everywhere the parent of despotism," that "free government is founded in jealousy, and not in confidence," and that "it is jealousy and not confidence which prescribes limited constitutions, to bind down
those whom we are obliged to trust with power.
It is precisely individuals like Pastor and Slaughter--and their fellow globalists inside of and outside of government--whom Jefferson admonished that we should bind down
"from mischief by the chains of the Constitution.
They would, as Jefferson put it, bind down
with chains those who govern to keep them from mischief.