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The Anti-Federalist were also comprised of prominent men who ferociously supported the ideals of the Revolution and protecting liberty even though the Federalists would often accuse them of abandoning these principles. The debates at the Philadelphia Convention were rooted in principles deeply held by both groups. ... ... middle of paper ... ...only a small republic could produce the voluntary obedience of the people to submit to the authority of the new government and its laws. The Federalist believed a republic, in the truest sense, could not exist in a post commercial world. Anti-Federalists did see the need for a union between the states to provide a defense against foreign enemies, promote, and protect commerce, and maintain order between the states.
Many of them were working-class citizens who felt that the new Constitution would give too much power to the wealthy and privileged. They feared that the United States would even some day have a king. (Charters of Freedom) To calm these fears, Clause 7 of Federalist Paper 84 stated that, “No title of nobility shall be granted” (Loyd). Hamilton called this exclusion of titles of nobility a “cornerstone of republican government” and stated that the government would never be in danger of being outside the hands of the people. He goes on to remind the public that the “people surrender nothing” and quotes the introduction to the new Constitution, emphasizing the words “WE THE PEOPLE.” Unfortunately, he then followed this reassurance by telling them that a bill of rights was unnecessary.