By Paul Merrill Spurlin
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Extra info for Montesquieu In America 1760-1801
The French radical influence upon the Revolution was com paratively small. Montesquieu’s Spirit of Laws (1748) was known to the colonists, and the doctrines therein contained were frequently quoted. But many of the features admired in Montesquieu were derived from his study of the English constitatiuu and the English political system! This was eminently true of his celebrated doctrine of the tripartite division of gov ernmental powers, which he had found or thought he found in the English constitution.
I, 153 ft. , London, 1829). See Book I, pp. 146, 268-69. M The Constitution of England . . (Dublin, 1775). ” Op. , Book VI, chap*, vn and vm. M A Defence of the Constitutions of Government of the United States of America (Philadelphia, 1787). 30 M O N TESQ U IEU IN AMERICA Rapin-Thoiras, in his The History of England (17321733). ” 67 “The doctrine of the separation of powers,” W. S. e. P. de Rapin-Thoyras, The History of England (1732-1733). ” ** From his own study of Rapin’s weighty tomes, the au thor cannot agree that Rapin’s description of the tradi tional division of King, Lords, and Commons has any close connection with the thoughtful doctrine expounded by Montesquieu.
26 M O N TESQ U IEU IN AMERICA any American, read many French books. So far as the “Fathers” were, before 1776, directly influenced by particular writers, the writers were English, and notably Locke. Most Americans had absorbed Locke’s works as a kind of political gospel; . . " On the other hand, Mullett in a still more recent study, while not exaggerating his influence, is inclined to attach a certain importance to Montesquieu in the development of and insistence on Natural Law among the colonists.
Montesquieu In America 1760-1801 by Paul Merrill Spurlin