Constitution of the Year XII (First French Republic)
Page one of the officially engrossed copy of the Constitution signed by delegates. A print run of 500 copies of the final version preceded this copy.
1977 13-cent U.S. Postage stamp commemorating the Articles of Confederation bicentennial; the draft was completed on November 15, 1777
Constitution of the Kingdom of Naples in 1848.
Signing of the Constitution, September 17, 1787 (1940 by Howard Chandler Christy)
The Act of the Maryland legislature to ratify the Articles of Confederation, February 2, 1781
Detail from Hammurabi's stele shows him receiving the laws of Babylon from the seated sun deity.
Dates the 13 states ratified the Constitution
Preamble to Art. V, Sec. 1
Diagram illustrating the classification of constitutions by Aristotle.
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Art. V, Sec. 2 to Art. VI
Third volume of the compilation of Catalan Constitutions of 1585
"We the People" in an original edition
Art. VII to Art. IX, Sec. 2
The Cossack Constitution of Pylyp Orlyk, 1710.
Closing endorsement section of the United States Constitution
Art. IX, Sec. 2 to Sec. 5
A painting depicting George Washington at the Constitutional Convention of 1787 signing of the U.S. Constitution
United States Bill of Rights
Currently housed in the National Archives.
Art. IX, Sec. 5 to Art. XIII, Sec. 2
Constitution of May 3, 1791 (painting by Jan Matejko, 1891). Polish King Stanisław August (left, in regal ermine-trimmed cloak), enters St. John's Cathedral, where Sejm deputies will swear to uphold the new Constitution; in background, Warsaw's Royal Castle, where the Constitution has just been adopted.
John Jay, 1789–1795
Art. XIII, Sec. 2 to signatures
Presidential copy of the Russian Constitution.
John Marshall, 1801–1835
Magna Carta
Salmon P. Chase {{refn|group= lower-alpha|The Chase Court, 1864–1873, in 1865 were Salmon P. Chase (chief Justice); Hon. Nathan Clifford, Maine; Stephen J. Field, Justice Supreme Court, U.S.; Hon. Samuel F. Miller, U.S. Supreme Court; Hon. Noah H. Swayne, Justice Supreme Court, U.S.; Judge Morrison R. Waite}}
United States Constitution
William Howard Taft {{refn|group= lower-alpha|The Taft Court, 1921–1930, in 1925 were James Clark McReynolds, Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr., William Howard Taft (chief justice), Willis Van Devanter, Louis Brandeis. Edward Sanford, George Sutherland, Pierce Butler, Harlan Fiske Stone}}
Earl Warren {{refn|group= lower-alpha|The Warren Court, 1953–1969, in 1963 were Felix Frankfurter; Hugo Black; Earl Warren (chief justice); Stanley Reed; William O. Douglas. Tom Clark; Robert H. Jackson; Harold Burton; Sherman Minton}}
William Rehnquist {{refn|group= lower-alpha|The Rehnquist Court, 1986–2005.}}
José Rizal
Sun Yat-sen

The Articles of Confederation and Perpetual Union was an agreement among the 13 original states of the United States of America that served as its first frame of government.

- Articles of Confederation

It superseded the Articles of Confederation, the nation's first constitution.

- Constitution of the United States

The Constitution of San Marino might be the world's oldest active written constitution, since some of its core documents have been in operation since 1600, while the Constitution of the United States is the oldest active codified constitution.

- Constitution

On March 4, 1789, the government under the Articles was replaced with the federal government under the Constitution.

- Articles of Confederation

All of the British colonies in North America that were to become the 13 original United States, adopted their own constitutions in 1776 and 1777, during the American Revolution (and before the later Articles of Confederation and United States Constitution), with the exceptions of Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island.

- Constitution

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