Griswold was undeniably an incursion on democratic powers with a definite whiff of activism.
In the call and response form of landay, in spite of its reliance on repeated phrases, Griswold has a little more room to play.
The Griswold family (headed by Chevy Chase) makes the trip to a theme park in this Harold Ramis classic.
The people laid to rest there were part of a society that “rejected them as full human beings,” Griswold writes.
Sylvester Manor, Griswold learned, had been on one of the largest slave-owning plantations in the North.
Mr. Griswold said, this is nothing less than an appeal from the Chair.
"That's where I get all my gags," frankly confessed Griswold.
Griswold's thought vocalized itself in compassionate musings.
Griswold, Otis, Bayard, and Goodrich were found among the nays.
Griswold had missed the white rose that he had begun to associate with Barbara, and he grew suddenly daring and spoke of it.