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John Quincy Adams

Geburtstag: 11. Juli 1767
Todesdatum: 23. Februar 1848

John Quincy Adams [d͡ʒɒn ˈkwɪnsi ˈædəmz] war ein US-amerikanischer Politiker und Diplomat sowie der sechste Präsident der Vereinigten Staaten vom 4. März 1825 bis zum 4. März 1829. Er war Mitglied der bekannten Adams-Familie. Sein Vater John Adams war der zweite Präsident des Landes.

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John Quincy Adams1
US-amerikanischer Politiker, sechster Präsident der Verei... 1767 – 1848
„Dies ist der letzte Tag auf Erden, ich bin zufrieden.“Letzte Worte, 23. Februar 1848. Abgedruckt in: Die politischen Parteien in den Vereinigten Staaten von Amerika mit Rücksicht auf die gegenwärtige politische Parteistellung in Deutschland. Eine politisch-historische Studie von Rudolph Doehn. Verlag Otto Wigand, Leipzig 1868. S. 84



John Quincy Adams Foto
John Quincy Adams39
American politician, 6th president of the United States (... 1767 – 1848



John Quincy Adams Foto
John Quincy Adams39
American politician, 6th president of the United States (... 1767 – 1848




John Quincy Adams Foto
John Quincy Adams39
American politician, 6th president of the United States (... 1767 – 1848

John Quincy Adams Foto
John Quincy Adams39
American politician, 6th president of the United States (... 1767 – 1848

John Quincy Adams Foto
John Quincy Adams39
American politician, 6th president of the United States (... 1767 – 1848




John Quincy Adams Foto
John Quincy Adams39
American politician, 6th president of the United States (... 1767 – 1848
„THE Gospel of Christ not only differs from all other systems of religion in the superior excellence of the truths it reveals, but also in the directions it gives for the propagation of its doctrines. Other systems seek to advance themselves by invoking the aid of the secular power, and by forcing men, against their convictions, to accept a theory repugnant to their views. They have thus succeeded in thronging their temples with hypocritical worshippers, bound to tlieir altars through fear and slavish dread. These systems, in order to maintain themselves, find it necessary to proscribe and persecute all who differ from them, either in their articles of belief or mode of worship. But the Gospel of Christ, though it is the infallible truth of God, expressly prohibits a resort to any such measures for its advancement. It not only teaches its adherents to utterly abandon the use of carnal weapons for its propagation, but it also charges them not to proscribe those who may differ in their views or mode of worship. This principle is directly expressed in the text and its connection. The teaching of the Saviour has been violated, however, even by his professed followers; and, in the name of the meek and lowly Jesus, men have gone forth with proscription, oppression, and persecution, to advance their own opinions, and crush out that liberty of thought, and those rights of conscience vouchsafed to man by his Maker, and the free exercise of which is alone compatible with his personal accountability.“Baptists, The Only Thorough Religious Reformers



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