The History of the Common Law of England: And An Analysis of the Civil Part of the Law
H. Butterworth, 1820 - Civil law - 472 pages
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according action acts of parliament admitted altered ancient appears authority bishop Britain brother called cause charter civil common law concerning conquest considered constitution continued court crown customs descent determined direct ecclesiastical Edward English equally established evidence father former give given granted Hale heir Henry impeachment inheritance instance interest Ireland issue John judges judgment jurisdiction jury justice kinds king king's lands laws of England learning lords manner matters means nature never Normandy observed original parliament particular party passed peers persons pleas possession preferred present principle proceedings question quod reason received record reign relation remedy respect rule says Scotland Secondly SECT seems Stat statute succession taken temporal tenant thereof things tion touching trial union united kingdom Vide whole writ
Page 237 - Union, that the Churches of England and Ireland, as now by law established, be united into one Protestant Episcopal Church, to be called the United Church of England and Ireland, and that the doctrine, worship, discipline, and government of the said United Church shall be, and shall remain in full force for ever, as the same are now by law established for the Church of England ; and that the continuance and preservation of the United Church, as the Established Church of England and Ireland, shall...
Page 234 - That it be the fourth article of union, that four lords spiritual of Ireland by rotation of sessions, and twenty-eight lords temporal of Ireland elected for life by the peers of Ireland, shall be the number to sit and vote on the part of Ireland in the house of lords of the parliament of the united kingdom...
Page 109 - Saxons themselves, who were induced, by peculiar circumstances, to proceed even to the extermination of the natives, it would be difficult to find in all, history a revolution more destructive, or attended with a more complete subjection of the ancient inhabitants. Contumely seems even to have been wantonly added to oppression; and the natives were universally reduced to such a state of meanness and poverty, that the English name became a term of reproach; and several generations elapsed before one...
Page 33 - From the variety of cases, relative to judgments being given in evidence, in ciril suits, these two deductions seem to follow as generally true. First, that the judgment of a court of concurrent jurisdiction, directly upon the point, is as a plea, a bar, or as evidence conclusive, between the same parties, upon the same matter, directly in question in another court.
Page 229 - And will you maintain and preserve inviolably the settlement of the united Church of England and Ireland, and the doctrine, worship, discipline and government thereof, as by law established within England and Ireland and the territories thereunto belonging?
Page 235 - Dollars. 120. All Payments to be made under this Act, or in discharge of Liabilities created under any Act of the Provinces of Canada, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick respectively and assumed by Canada, shall until the Parliament of Canada otherwise directs, be made in such Form and Manner as may from Time to Time be ordered by the Governor General in Council.
Page 234 - Ireland; and that the royal stile and titles appertaining to the imperial crown of the said united kingdom and its dependencies...
Page 229 - ... the Parliament of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and that such a number of lords spiritual and temporal, and such a number of members of the house of commons, as shall be hereafter agreed upon by acts of the respective parliaments as aforesaid, shall sit and vote in the said parliament, on the part of Ireland, and shall be summoned, chosen, and returned, in such manner as shall be fixed by an act of the parliament of Ireland, •previous to the...
Page xxix - Consider before you speak, especially when the business is of moment ; weigh the sense of what you mean to utter, and the expressions you intend to use, that they may be significant, pertinent, and inoffensive.
Page 233 - That it be the first article of the Union of the kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland, that the said kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland...