Much of the academic writing about constitutional law and theory, both in the originalist and non-originalist camps, presumes that the Constitution protects at least some fundamental rights. Most originalists reject substantive due process and argue alongside Justice Hugo Black and former Judge Robert H. Bork that the only fundamental rights that are protected are the ones enumerated in the Constitution. Other originalists such as Judge Michael McConnell have written that the Privileges or Immunities Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment protects both enumerated and unenumerated rights so long as those rights are deeply rooted in history and tradition. This article then provides a list of all of the individual rights that were enumerated in the thirty-seven individual state constitutions in place in 1868. The author's goal has been to stay as far away from normative claims as they can manage and to simply positively describe the protections afforded to individuals by positive state constitutional law in 1868.