The Father of Constitution and Bill of Rights, James Madison, believed on the fact that the essence of faction does not only dwell on the literal meaning of such but with the analysis of its occurrence and effectiveness in curing the sickness of selfish interests shifting it to a deeper sense of passion and adversity in fulfilling the rights of the Nation. His enthusiasm in federalism justified the beauty of faction will not only benefit the immediate but including the next generation.
Madison, as a man armed with a forceful power of debating, stressed that the rise of circumstances in any law made is inevitable, the purpose of having law makers is to analyze the pros and cons of the act and pay more attention on eliminating pessimistic effects of such. Although his stand on the view of Federalism was too risky as assessed by the opposing body, he had blatantly elaborated optimistic analysis upon the utilization of faction in building a humane society by triggering the impulses of people to dwell more in serene participation and healthy competition to eradicate selfish interests of domineering groups.
Madison’s way of embarking the constitution to a complicated yet effectual treatment to the diseases of inequity and imperialism through the help of faction, paved an amorous result in today’s contemporary society. Rationality of humans is beyond doubt focused towards the development of their country’s economic, political and social stability through the advances in the arm of legislation.
Convention, United States Constitutional, James Madison, and Adrienne Koch. Notes of Debates in the Federal Convention of 1787 Reported by James Madison. Reissue ed. New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 1987. Ketcham, Ralph. James Madison: A Biography. Reprint ed. New York: American Political Biography Press, 2003. Madison, James. “The Utility of the Union as a Safeguard against Domestic Faction and Insurrection. ” The Federalist #10: Constitution Society, 1787. Mitchell, Barbara. Father of the Constitution: A Story About James Madison. Trans. Alex Tavoularis. Minneapolis: Carolrhoda Books, 2004.