There is only one Congress, as referred to in the Establishment Clause of the First Amendment.<quoted text> Yes Buck but since the body of congress changes as it progresses through time , it is not the same congress 100 years later.
It is the same form of government but not the same congress.
"The term Congress can also refer to a particular meeting of the legislature. A Congress covers two years; the current one, the 113th Congress, began on January 3, 2013, and would end on January 3, 2015. The Congress starts and ends on each third day of January by every two years of the odd number. Members of the Senate are referred to as senators; members of the House of Representatives are referred to as representatives, congressmen, or congresswomen."
The First Continental Congress was a gathering of representatives from twelve of the thirteen British Colonies in North America. On July 4, 1776, the Second Continental Congress adopted the Declaration of Independence,
Government powerlessness led to the Convention of 1787 which proposed a revised constitution with a two–chamber or bicameral congress.
The Bill of Rights did not expire when the next session convened.
Using the term as a meeting of Congress is not the meaning of the term used in the Bill of Rights.
This is an absurd discussion, and I will not address it again.