Theodore Roosevelt: State of the Union Written Message - December 3, 1901

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    17.7
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    94,223
  • Sentences
    686
  • Words
    19,740
  • Syllables
    31,774
  • Words Per Sentence
    19,740
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.61

    Topics

  • Law & Government/Government
  • News/Politics
Theodore Roosevelt
To the Senate and House of Representatives:

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    7.4
  • Gunning Fog
    2.8
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    9.0
  • ARI
    6.3

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.9
  • Sprache
    1.7

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.9
  • Sprache
    1.7

    Statistics

  • Characters
    36
  • Sentences
    1
  • Words
    7
  • Syllables
    13
  • Words Per Sentence
    7
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.71

    Entities

  • House of Representatives
    [Organization]
  • Senate
    [Organization]
Theodore Roosevelt
The Congress assembles this year under the shadow of a great calamity. On the sixth of September, President McKinley was shot by an anarchist while attending the Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo, and died in that city on the fourteenth of that month. Of the last seven elected Presidents, he is the third who has been murdered, and the bare recital of this fact is sufficient to justify grave alarm among all loyal American citizens.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    14.8
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.2
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.2
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    354
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    75
  • Syllables
    120
  • Words Per Sentence
    75
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.61

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.70
  • AFINN
    -1.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.02

    Entities

  • seven
    [Cardinal Number]
  • the fourteenth of that month
    [Date]
  • the sixth of September
    [Date]
  • this year
    [Date]
  • the Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo
    [Law]
  • American
    [Nationality, Political or Religious Group]
  • third
    [Ordinal Number]
  • Congress
    [Organization]
  • McKinley
    [Person]
Theodore Roosevelt
Moreover, the circumstances of this, the third assassination of an American President, have a peculiarly sinister significance. Both President Lincoln and President Garfield were killed by assassins of types unfortunately not uncommon in history; President Lincoln falling a victim to the terrible passions aroused by four years of civil war, and President Garfield to the revengeful vanity of a disappointed office-seeker.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    8.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    8.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    355
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    62
  • Syllables
    131
  • Words Per Sentence
    62
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.95

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.98
  • AFINN
    -20.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.08
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.05

    Topics

  • Reference/Humanities/History

    Entities

  • four years
    [Date]
  • American
    [Nationality, Political or Religious Group]
  • third
    [Ordinal Number]
  • Garfield
    [Person]
  • Lincoln
    [Person]
Theodore Roosevelt
President McKinley was killed by an utterly depraved criminal belonging to that body of criminals who object to all governments, good and bad alike, who are against any form of popular liberty if it is guaranteed by even the most just and liberal laws, and who are as hostile to the upright exponent of a free people's sober will as to the tyrannical and irresponsible despot.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    11.5
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    306
  • Sentences
    1
  • Words
    66
  • Syllables
    104
  • Words Per Sentence
    66
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.64

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.86
  • AFINN
    -12.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.01
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.05

    Topics

  • Law & Government/Public Safety/Crime & Justice
  • Sensitive Subjects

    Entities

  • McKinley
    [Person]
Theodore Roosevelt
It is not too much to say that at the time of President McKinley's death he was the most widely loved man in all the United States; while we have never had any public man of his position who has been so wholly free from the bitter animosities incident to public life. His political opponents were the first to bear the heartiest and most generous tribute to the broad kindliness of nature, the sweetness and gentleness of character which so endeared him to his close associates.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    10.8
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    388
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    86
  • Syllables
    136
  • Words Per Sentence
    86
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.49

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.89
  • AFINN
    5.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.04

    Entities

  • the United States
    [Country, City, State]
  • first
    [Ordinal Number]
Theodore Roosevelt
To a standard of lofty integrity in public life he united the tender affections and home virtues which are all-important in the make-up of national character. A gallant soldier in the great war for the Union, he also shone as an example to all our people because of his conduct in the most sacred and intimate of home relations.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    18.8
  • Coleman Liau
    9.8
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    265
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    61
  • Syllables
    91
  • Words Per Sentence
    61
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.57

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.91
  • AFINN
    11.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.15
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.03

    Entities

  • the great war for the Union
    [Event]
Theodore Roosevelt
There could be no personal hatred of him, for he never acted with aught but consideration for the welfare of others. No one could fail to respect him who knew him in public or private life. The defenders of those murderous criminals who seek to excuse their criminality by asserting that it is exercised for political ends, inveigh against wealth and irresponsible power.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    11.9
  • Gunning Fog
    14.7
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    11.8

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.3
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.3
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    304
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    63
  • Syllables
    108
  • Words Per Sentence
    63
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.63

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.92
  • AFINN
    -9.00
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.07
Theodore Roosevelt
But for this assassination even this base apology cannot be urged. President McKinley was a man of moderate means, a man whose stock sprang from the sturdy tillers of the soil, who had himself belonged among the wage-workers, who had entered the Army as a private soldier. Wealth was not struck at when the President was assassinated, but the honest toil which is content with moderate gains after a lifetime of unremitting labor, largely in the service of the public.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    15.2
  • Coleman Liau
    11.8
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    380
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    81
  • Syllables
    132
  • Words Per Sentence
    81
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.57

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.78
  • AFINN
    2.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.01
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.01

    Topics

  • News

    Entities

  • Army
    [Organization]
  • McKinley
    [Person]
Theodore Roosevelt
Still less was power struck at in the sense that power is irresponsible or centered in the hands of any one individual. The blow was not aimed at tyranny or wealth. It was aimed at one of the strongest champions the wage-worker has ever had; at one of the most faithful representatives of the system of public rights and representative government who has ever risen to public office.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    11.5
  • Gunning Fog
    13.3
  • Coleman Liau
    10.7
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    11.3

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.6
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.6
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    311
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    69
  • Syllables
    110
  • Words Per Sentence
    69
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.54

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.84
  • AFINN
    7.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.01
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.01

    Entities

  • one
    [Cardinal Number]
Theodore Roosevelt
President McKinley filled that political office for which the entire people vote, and no President not even Lincoln himself -- was ever more earnestly anxious to represent the well thought-out wishes of the people; his one anxiety in every crisis was to keep in closest touch with the people -- to find out what they thought and to endeavor to give expression to their thought, after having endeavored to guide that thought aright.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.3
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.3
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    350
  • Sentences
    1
  • Words
    72
  • Syllables
    113
  • Words Per Sentence
    72
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.56

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.76
  • AFINN
    -7.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.06
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.01

    Topics

  • Law & Government/Government
  • News/Politics

    Entities

  • Lincoln
    [Organization]
  • McKinley
    [Person]
Theodore Roosevelt
He had just been reelected to the Presidency because the majority of our citizens, the majority of our farmers and wage-workers, believed that he had faithfully upheld their interests for four years. They felt themselves in close and intimate touch with him. They felt that he represented so well and so honorably all their ideals and aspirations that they wished him to continue for another four years to represent them.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    16.8
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    346
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    71
  • Syllables
    115
  • Words Per Sentence
    71
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.58

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.90
  • AFINN
    1.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.09
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.03

    Entities

  • another four years
    [Date]
  • four years
    [Date]
Theodore Roosevelt
And this was the man at whom the assassin struck! That there might be nothing lacking to complete the Judas-like infamy of his act, he took advantage of an occasion when the President was meeting the people generally; and advancing as if to take the hand out-stretched to him in kindly and brotherly fellowship, he turned the noble and generous confidence of the victim into an opportunity to strike the fatal blow.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    11.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.5
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.5
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    337
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    74
  • Syllables
    114
  • Words Per Sentence
    74
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.51

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.92
  • AFINN
    4.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.07
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.01

    Topics

  • Arts & Entertainment
Theodore Roosevelt
There is no baser deed in all the annals of crime. The shock, the grief of the country, are bitter in the minds of all who saw the dark days, while the President yet hovered between life and death. At last the light was stilled in the kindly eyes and the breath went from the lips that even in mortal agony uttered no words save of forgiveness to his murderer, of love for his friends, and of faltering trust in the will of the Most High.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    10.0
  • Gunning Fog
    13.3
  • Coleman Liau
    7.8
  • SMOG
    9.9
  • ARI
    11.8

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    3.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    3.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    345
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    86
  • Syllables
    113
  • Words Per Sentence
    86
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.22

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.93
  • AFINN
    -9.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.04
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.02

    Entities

  • the dark days
    [Date]
Theodore Roosevelt
Such a death, crowning the glory of such a life, leaves us with infinite sorrow, but with such pride in what he had accomplished and in his own personal character, that we feel the blow not as struck at him, but as struck at the Nation We mourn a good and great President who is dead; but while we mourn we are lifted up by the splendid achievements of his life and the grand heroism with which he met his death.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    7.8
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.3
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.3
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    325
  • Sentences
    1
  • Words
    81
  • Syllables
    104
  • Words Per Sentence
    81
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.25

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.89
  • AFINN
    1.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.01
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.04

    Topics

  • Arts & Entertainment
Theodore Roosevelt
When we turn from the man to the Nation, the harm done is so great as to excite our gravest apprehensions and to demand our wisest and most resolute action. This criminal was a professed anarchist, inflamed by the teachings of professed anarchists, and probably also by the reckless utterances of those who, on the stump and in the public press, appeal to the dark and evil spirits of malice and greed, envy and sullen hatred.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    18.9
  • Coleman Liau
    10.8
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    343
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    76
  • Syllables
    114
  • Words Per Sentence
    76
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.46

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.95
  • AFINN
    -14.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.08
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.02

    Topics

  • People & Society
Theodore Roosevelt
The wind is sowed by the men who preach such doctrines, and they cannot escape their share of responsibility for the whirlwind that is reaped. This applies alike to the deliberate demagogue, to the exploiter of sensationalism, and to the crude and foolish visionary who, for whatever reason, apologizes for crime or excites aimless discontent.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    17.5
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    282
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    55
  • Syllables
    100
  • Words Per Sentence
    55
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.73

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.40
  • AFINN
    -3.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.02
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.03

    Topics

  • People & Society/Religion & Belief
Theodore Roosevelt
The blow was aimed not at this President, but at all Presidents; at every symbol of government. President McKinley was as emphatically the embodiment of the popular will of the Nation expressed through the forms of law as a New England town meeting is in similar fashion the embodiment of the law-abiding purpose and practice of the people of the town.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    18.2
  • Coleman Liau
    11.5
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    287
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    62
  • Syllables
    98
  • Words Per Sentence
    62
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.55

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.57
  • AFINN
    3.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.10
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.02

    Topics

  • Law & Government/Government

    Entities

  • New England
    [Location]
  • McKinley
    [Person]
  • Nation
    [Person]
Theodore Roosevelt
On no conceivable theory could the murder of the President be accepted as due to protest against "inequalities in the social order," save as the murder of all the freemen engaged in a town meeting could be accepted as a protest against that social inequality which puts a malefactor in jail. Anarchy is no more an expression of "social discontent" than picking pockets or wife-beating.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    329
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    69
  • Syllables
    114
  • Words Per Sentence
    69
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.65

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.74
  • AFINN
    -7.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.06
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.06
Theodore Roosevelt
The anarchist, and especially the anarchist in the United States, is merely one type of criminal, more dangerous than any other because he represents the same depravity in a greater degree. The man who advocates anarchy directly or indirectly, in any shape or fashion, or the man who apologizes for anarchists and their deeds, makes himself morally accessory to murder before the fact.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.6
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.6
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    315
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    63
  • Syllables
    113
  • Words Per Sentence
    63
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.79

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.69
  • AFINN
    -4.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.08
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.02

    Entities

  • one
    [Cardinal Number]
  • the United States
    [Country, City, State]
Theodore Roosevelt
The anarchist is a criminal whose perverted instincts lead him to prefer confusion and chaos to the most beneficent form of social order. His protest of concern for workingmen is outrageous in its impudent falsity; for if the political institutions of this country do not afford opportunity to every honest and intelligent son of toil, then the door of hope is forever closed against him.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.2
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.2
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    320
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    65
  • Syllables
    112
  • Words Per Sentence
    65
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.72

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.75
  • AFINN
    -2.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.01
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.04

    Topics

  • People & Society
Theodore Roosevelt
The anarchist is everywhere not merely the enemy of system and of progress, but the deadly foe of liberty. If ever anarchy is triumphant, its triumph will last for but one red moment, to be succeeded, for ages by the gloomy night of despotism. For the anarchist himself, whether he preaches or practices his doctrines, we need not have one particle more concern than for any ordinary murderer.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    16.7
  • Coleman Liau
    11.6
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    11.9

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    317
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    68
  • Syllables
    110
  • Words Per Sentence
    68
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.65

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.83
  • AFINN
    4.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.05
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.01

    Entities

  • one
    [Cardinal Number]
Theodore Roosevelt
He is not the victim of social or political injustice. There are no wrongs to remedy in his case. The cause of his criminality is to be found in his own evil passions and in the evil conduct of those who urge him on, not in any failure by others or by the State to do justice to him or his. He is a malefactor and nothing else.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    7.7
  • Gunning Fog
    10.3
  • Coleman Liau
    6.3
  • SMOG
    10.3
  • ARI
    4.7

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    3.6
  • Sprache
    3.9

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    3.6
  • Sprache
    3.9

    Statistics

  • Characters
    255
  • Sentences
    4
  • Words
    68
  • Syllables
    97
  • Words Per Sentence
    68
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.41

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.68
  • AFINN
    -12.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.03
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.06

    Topics

  • Law & Government/Public Safety/Crime & Justice

    Entities

  • State
    [Organization]
Theodore Roosevelt
He is in no sense, in no shape or way, a "product of social conditions," save as a highwayman is "produced" by the fact than an unarmed man happens to have a purse. It is a travesty upon the great and holy names of liberty and freedom to permit them to be invoked in such a cause. No man or body of men preaching anarchistic doctrines should be allowed at large any more than if preaching the murder of some specified private individual.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    16.6
  • Coleman Liau
    8.9
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    361
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    86
  • Syllables
    127
  • Words Per Sentence
    86
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.49

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.23
  • Harvard IV
    0.06
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.01
Theodore Roosevelt
Anarchistic speeches, writings, and meetings are essentially seditious and treasonable. I earnestly recommend to the Congress that in the exercise of its wise discretion it should take into consideration the coming to this country of anarchists or persons professing principles hostile to all government and justifying the murder of those placed in authority.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.4
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.4
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    303
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    53
  • Syllables
    99
  • Words Per Sentence
    53
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.87

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.62
  • AFINN
    -3.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.06
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.04

    Topics

  • People & Society

    Entities

  • Anarchistic
    [Nationality, Political or Religious Group]
  • Congress
    [Organization]
Theodore Roosevelt
Such individuals as those who not long ago gathered in open meeting to glorify the murder of King Humbert of Italy perpetrate a crime, and the law should ensure their rigorous punishment. They and those like them should be kept out of this country; and if found here they should be promptly deported to the country whence they came;

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    15.9
  • Coleman Liau
    11.1
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    270
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    59
  • Syllables
    92
  • Words Per Sentence
    59
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.44

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.69
  • Harvard IV
    0.04
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.05

    Entities

  • Italy
    [Country, City, State]
  • Humbert
    [Person]
Theodore Roosevelt
And far-reaching.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    1.3
  • Gunning Fog
    1.2
  • Coleman Liau
    11.6
  • SMOG
    3.3
  • ARI
    2.1

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.4
  • Sprache
    1.1

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.4
  • Sprache
    1.1

    Statistics

  • Characters
    14
  • Sentences
    1
  • Words
    3
  • Syllables
    4
  • Words Per Sentence
    3
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.33

    Sentiment

  • AFINN
    1.00
Theodore Roosevelt
Provision should be made for the punishment of those who stay. No matter calls more urgently for the wisest thought of the Congress. The Federal courts should be given jurisdiction over any man who kills or attempts to kill the President or any man who by the Constitution or by law is in line of succession for the Presidency, while the punishment for an unsuccessful attempt should be proportioned to the enormity of the offense against our institutions.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    15.5
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    375
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    78
  • Syllables
    125
  • Words Per Sentence
    78
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.58

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.94
  • AFINN
    -10.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.03
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.04

    Topics

  • Law & Government

    Entities

  • Constitution
    [Law]
  • Congress
    [Organization]
Theodore Roosevelt
Anarchy is a crime against the whole human race; and all mankind should band against the anarchist. His crime should be made an offense against the law of nations, like piracy and that form of man-stealing known as the slave trade; for it is of far blacker infamy than either. It should be so declared by treaties among all civilized powers.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    9.0
  • Gunning Fog
    11.5
  • Coleman Liau
    10.2
  • SMOG
    11.3
  • ARI
    9.7

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.8
  • Sprache
    4.9

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.8
  • Sprache
    4.9

    Statistics

  • Characters
    274
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    62
  • Syllables
    91
  • Words Per Sentence
    62
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.4

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.76
  • AFINN
    -11.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.03
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.03
Theodore Roosevelt
Such treaties would give to the Federal Government the power of dealing with the crime. A grim commentary upon the folly of the anarchist position was afforded by the attitude of the law toward this very criminal who had just taken the life of the President. The people would have torn him limb from limb if it had not been that the law he defied was at once invoked in his behalf.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    10.5
  • Gunning Fog
    12.9
  • Coleman Liau
    9.3
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    10.7

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    307
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    72
  • Syllables
    103
  • Words Per Sentence
    72
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.42

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.92
  • AFINN
    -10.00
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.01
Theodore Roosevelt
So far from his deed being committed on behalf of the people against the Government, the Government was obliged at once to exert its full police power to save him from instant death at the hands of the people. Moreover, his deed worked not the slightest dislocation in our governmental system, and the danger of a recurrence of such deeds, no matter how great it might grow, would work only in the direction of strengthening and giving harshness to the forces of order.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    11.2
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    380
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    83
  • Syllables
    124
  • Words Per Sentence
    83
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.48

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.77
  • AFINN
    4.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.06
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.01

    Topics

  • Law & Government

    Entities

  • Government
    [Organization]
Theodore Roosevelt
No man will ever be restrained from becoming President by any fear as to his personal safety. If the risk to the President's life became great, it would mean that the office would more and more come to be filled by men of a spirit which would make them resolute and merciless in dealing with every friend of disorder.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    16.5
  • Coleman Liau
    9.6
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    255
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    59
  • Syllables
    91
  • Words Per Sentence
    59
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.39

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.57
  • AFINN
    1.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.06
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.02
Theodore Roosevelt
This great country will not fall into anarchy, and if anarchists should ever become a serious menace to its institutions, they would not merely be stamped out, but would involve in their own ruin every active or passive sympathizer with their doctrines. The American people are slow to wrath, but when their wrath is once kindled it burns like a consuming flame.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    16.9
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    295
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    62
  • Syllables
    95
  • Words Per Sentence
    62
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.5

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.48
  • AFINN
    1.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.04
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.02

    Topics

  • Arts & Entertainment
  • People & Society

    Entities

  • American
    [Nationality, Political or Religious Group]
Theodore Roosevelt
During the last five years business confidence has been restored, and the nation is to be congratulated because of its present abounding prosperity. Such prosperity can never be created by law alone, although it is easy enough to destroy it by mischievous laws. If the hand of the Lord is heavy upon any country, if flood or drought comes, human wisdom is powerless to avert the calamity.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    13.7
  • Coleman Liau
    11.9
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    11.9

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    315
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    67
  • Syllables
    110
  • Words Per Sentence
    67
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.61

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.62
  • AFINN
    3.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.05
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.01

    Topics

  • Business & Industrial

    Entities

  • the last five years
    [Date]
Theodore Roosevelt
Moreover, no law can guard us against the consequences of our own folly. The men who are idle or credulous, the men who seek gains not by genuine work with head or hand but by gambling in any form, are always a source of menace not only to themselves but to others. If the business world loses its head, it loses what legislation cannot supply.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    9.7
  • Gunning Fog
    10.5
  • Coleman Liau
    8.9
  • SMOG
    9.9
  • ARI
    9.2

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.5
  • Sprache
    4.9

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.5
  • Sprache
    4.9

    Statistics

  • Characters
    273
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    65
  • Syllables
    95
  • Words Per Sentence
    65
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.43

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.84
  • AFINN
    -1.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.04
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.04
Theodore Roosevelt
Fundamentally the welfare of each citizen, and therefore the welfare of the aggregate of citizens which makes the nation, must rest upon individual thrift and energy, resolution, and intelligence. Nothing can take the place of this individual capacity; but wise legislation and honest and intelligent administration can give it the fullest scope, the largest opportunity to work to good effect.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    327
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    60
  • Syllables
    119
  • Words Per Sentence
    60
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.9

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.97
  • AFINN
    11.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.20
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.03

    Topics

  • Law & Government
  • People & Society/Social Issues & Advocacy
Theodore Roosevelt
The tremendous and highly complex industrial development which went on with ever accelerated rapidity during the latter half of the nineteenth century brings us face to face, at the beginning of the twentieth, with very serious social problems. The old laws, and the old customs which had almost the binding force of law, were once quite sufficient to regulate the accumulation and distribution of wealth.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    335
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    65
  • Syllables
    111
  • Words Per Sentence
    65
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.71

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.09
  • AFINN
    1.00
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.04

    Topics

  • Business & Industrial

    Entities

  • the beginning of the twentieth
    [Date]
  • the latter half of the nineteenth century
    [Date]
Theodore Roosevelt
Since the industrial changes which have so enormously increased the productive power of mankind, they are no longer sufficient. The growth of cities has gone on beyond comparison faster than the growth of the country, and the upbuilding of the great industrial centers has meant a startling increase, not merely in the aggregate of wealth, but in the number of very large individual, and especially of very large corporate, fortunes.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.5
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.5
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    356
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    70
  • Syllables
    116
  • Words Per Sentence
    70
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.7

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.83
  • AFINN
    14.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.08
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.01
Theodore Roosevelt
The creation of these great corporate fortunes has not been due to the tariff nor to any other governmental action, but to natural causes in the business world, operating in other countries as they operate in our own. The process has aroused much antagonism, a great part of which is wholly without warrant.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    15.9
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.8
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    250
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    53
  • Syllables
    86
  • Words Per Sentence
    53
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.6

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.85
  • AFINN
    7.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.07
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.04

    Topics

  • Finance
Theodore Roosevelt
It is not true that as the rich have grown richer the poor have grown poorer. On the contrary, never before has the average man, the wage-worker, the farmer, the small trader, been so well off as in this country and at the present time. There have been abuses connected with the accumulation of wealth; yet it remains true that a fortune accumulated in legitimate business can be accumulated by the person specially benefited only on condition of conferring immense incidental benefits upon others.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    18.4
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.5
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.5
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    405
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    85
  • Syllables
    145
  • Words Per Sentence
    85
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.65

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.78
  • AFINN
    6.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.03

    Topics

  • Business & Industrial/Small Business/MLM & Business Opportunities
Theodore Roosevelt
Successful enterprise, of the type which benefits all mankind, can only exist if the conditions are such as to offer great prizes as the rewards of success. The captains of industry who have driven the railway systems across this continent, who have built up our commerce, who have developed our manufactures, have on the whole done great good to our people.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    16.8
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.4
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.4
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    291
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    61
  • Syllables
    102
  • Words Per Sentence
    61
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.51

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.98
  • AFINN
    18.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.13
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.09

    Topics

  • Business & Industrial
Theodore Roosevelt
Without them the material development of which we are so justly proud could never have taken place. Moreover, we should recognize the immense importance of this material development of leaving as unhampered as is compatible with the public good the strong and forceful men upon whom the success of business operations inevitably rests.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    280
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    53
  • Syllables
    99
  • Words Per Sentence
    53
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.83

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.94
  • AFINN
    11.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.08
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.02
Theodore Roosevelt
The slightest study of business conditions will satisfy anyone capable of forming a judgment that the personal equation is the most important factor in a business operation; that the business ability of the man at the head of any business concern, big or little, is usually the factor which fixes the gulf between striking success and hopeless failure.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    8.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    8.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    291
  • Sentences
    1
  • Words
    58
  • Syllables
    102
  • Words Per Sentence
    58
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.72

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.75
  • AFINN
    4.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.01

    Topics

  • Business & Industrial
  • Jobs & Education/Education

    Entities

  • gulf
    [Location]
Theodore Roosevelt
An additional reason for caution in dealing with corporations is to be found in the international commercial conditions of to-day. The same business conditions which have produced the great aggregations of corporate and individual wealth have made them very potent factors in international Commercial competition.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    18.8
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.3
  • Sprache
    4.8

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.3
  • Sprache
    4.8

    Statistics

  • Characters
    266
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    46
  • Syllables
    93
  • Words Per Sentence
    46
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.91

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.81
  • AFINN
    6.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.08

    Topics

  • Business & Industrial

    Entities

  • to-day
    [Date]
Theodore Roosevelt
Business concerns which have the largest means at their disposal and are managed by the ablest men are naturally those which take the lead in the strife for commercial supremacy among the nations of the world. America has only just begun to assume that commanding position in the international business world which we believe will more and more be hers.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    17.3
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.0
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    292
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    60
  • Syllables
    102
  • Words Per Sentence
    60
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.55

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.05
  • Harvard IV
    0.04

    Topics

  • Business & Industrial

    Entities

  • America
    [Country, City, State]
Theodore Roosevelt
It is of the utmost importance that this position be not jeoparded, especially at a time when the overflowing abundance of our own natural resources and the skill, business energy, and mechanical aptitude of our people make foreign markets essential. Under such conditions it would be most unwise to cramp or to fetter the youthful strength of our Nation.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.4
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.4
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    292
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    59
  • Syllables
    100
  • Words Per Sentence
    59
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.68

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.86
  • AFINN
    6.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.05
  • Loughran-McDonald
    0.03
Theodore Roosevelt
Moreover, it cannot too often be pointed out that to strike with ignorant violence at the interests of one set of men almost inevitably endangers the interests of all. The fundamental rule in our national life -- the rule which underlies all others -- is that, on the whole, and in the long run, we shall go up or down together.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    18.6
  • Coleman Liau
    9.9
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    258
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    59
  • Syllables
    90
  • Words Per Sentence
    59
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.53

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.57
  • AFINN
    -4.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.06
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.06

    Entities

  • one
    [Cardinal Number]
Theodore Roosevelt
There are exceptions; and in times of prosperity some will prosper far more, and in times of adversity, some will suffer far more, than others; but speaking generally, a period of good times means that all share more or less in them, and in a period of hard times all feel the stress to a greater or less degree.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    8.8
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    6.4
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    6.4
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    246
  • Sentences
    1
  • Words
    59
  • Syllables
    87
  • Words Per Sentence
    59
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.37

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.35
  • AFINN
    6.00

    Topics

  • People & Society
Theodore Roosevelt
It surely ought not to be necessary to enter into any proof of this statement; the memory of the lean years which began in 1893 is still vivid, and we can contrast them with the conditions in this very year which is now closing. Disaster to great business enterprises can never have its effects limited to the men at the top.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    16.1
  • Coleman Liau
    9.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    4.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    4.9
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    257
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    61
  • Syllables
    86
  • Words Per Sentence
    61
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.44

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    0.42
  • AFINN
    2.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.02

    Entities

  • 1893
    [Date]
  • the lean years
    [Date]
  • this very year
    [Date]
Theodore Roosevelt
It spreads throughout, and while it is bad for everybody, it is worst for those farthest down. The capitalist may be shorn of his luxuries; but the wage-worker may be deprived of even bare necessities. The mechanism of modern business is so delicate that extreme care must be taken not to interfere with it in a spirit of rashness or ignorance.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    10.4
  • Gunning Fog
    13.4
  • Coleman Liau
    10.5
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    9.9

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    5.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    5.1
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    277
  • Sentences
    3
  • Words
    62
  • Syllables
    100
  • Words Per Sentence
    62
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.52

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.54
  • AFINN
    -5.00
  • Harvard IV
    -0.01
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.08
Theodore Roosevelt
Many of those who have made it their vocation to denounce the great industrial combinations which are popularly, although with technical inaccuracy, known as "trusts," appeal especially to hatred and fear. These are precisely the two emotions, particularly when combined with ignorance, which unfit men for the exercise of cool and steady judgment.

    Grade Level Score

  • Flesch Kincaid
    12.0
  • Gunning Fog
    19.0
  • Coleman Liau
    12.0
  • SMOG
    12.0
  • ARI
    12.0

    Readability Score

  • Dale Chall
    7.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Difficult Words

  • Dale Chall
    7.7
  • Sprache
    5.0

    Statistics

  • Characters
    295
  • Sentences
    2
  • Words
    55
  • Syllables
    101
  • Words Per Sentence
    55
  • Syllables Per Word
    1.75

    Sentiment

  • VADER
    -0.07
  • AFINN
    -6.00
  • Harvard IV
    0.02
  • Loughran-McDonald
    -0.04

    Entities

  • two
    [Cardinal Number]