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Books Books 1 - 10 of 43 on ... principles, is a question which I presume they would not entertain a, priori,....
" ... principles, is a question which I presume they would not entertain a, priori, because they will not entertain a priori the supposition that any such will arise. In like manner this court will not let itself loose into speculations as to what would... "
English Admiralty Reports: 1808-1812, Edwards - Page 315
by George Minot - 1853
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 19

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, William Empson, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Henry Reeve, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Harold Cox - 1811
...speculations as to what would * be its duty under such an emergency ; because it cannot, with' out extreme indecency, presume that any such emergency...instructions to its principles of unwritten ' law. ' p. 2, 3. Here there are two propositions mentioned, asserting two several duties which the Court...
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The Edinburgh Review,or Critical Journal for Nov.1811.....Feb.,1812 VOL.XIX

The Edinburgh Review,or Critical Journal for Nov.1811.....Feb.,1812 VOL.XIX - 1811
...speculations as to what would ' be its duty under such an emergency ; because it cannot, with' out extreme indecency, presume that any such emergency...orders and instructions to its principles of unwritten Jaw. ' p. 2, 3. Here there are two propositions mentioned, asserting two several duties which the...
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Select Reviews of Literature, and Spirit of Foreign Magazines, Volume 8

Enos Bronson - Literature, Modern - 1812
...will not let itself loose into speculations as to what would lie its duty under such an emergency; because it cannot without extreme indecency, presume...instructions to its principles of unwritten law.' p. 2, 3. Here there are two propositions mentioned, asserting two several duties which the court has...
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The American Law Journal, Volume 4

John Elihu Hall - Law - 1813
...court will not let itself loose into speculations as to what would be its duty under such an emergency, because it cannot, without extreme indecency, presume...particular case of the orders and instructions which gave rise to the present question the court has not heard it at all maintained wise take notice of...
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State Papers and Publick Documents of the United States, from the Accession ...

United States - 1817
...court will not let itself loose into speculations as to what would be its duty under such an emergency, because it cannot, without extreme indecency, presume...of the orders and instructions which give rise to presenf question, the court has not heard it at all maintained in argument, that as retaliatory orders...
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State papers and publick documents of the United States, from the accession ...

United States. President, United States. Dept. of State, Thomas B. Wait and Sons - History - 1819
...court will not let itself loose into speculations as to what would be its duly under such an emergency, because it cannot, without extreme indecency, presume...happen ; and it is the less disposed to entertain Ihem, because its own observation and experience attest Ihe general conformity of such orders and instructions...
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best Articles in that ...

Maurice Cross - 1835
...Court will not let itselfloose into speculations as to what would be its duty under such an emergency; because it cannot, without extreme indecency, presume...instructions to its principles of unwritten law." P. 2, 3. Here there are two propositions mentioned, asserting two several duties which the Court has...
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Researches, Historical and Critical, in Maritime International Law, Volume 2

James Reddie - Maritime law - 1845
...will not let itself loose into speculations, as to what would be its duty under such an emergency; because it cannot, without extreme indecency, presume...which give rise to the present question, the court has not heard it at all maintained, in argument, that, as retaliatory orders, they are not conformable...
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Guide to the History of the Laws and Constitutions of England, Consisting of ...

Thomas Chisholme Anstey - Constitutional history - 1845 - 433 pages
...Emergency, because it cannot, without extreme Indecency, presume that any such Emergency will arise. " In the particular Case of the Orders and Instructions, which give Rise to the present Question. ... I have no Hesitation in saying, that they would cease to he just if they ceased to be retaliatory...
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A Treatise on the Jurisdiction of the High Court of Admiralty of England

Edwin Edwards - Admiralty - 1847 - 301 pages
...will not let itself loose into speculations as to what would be its duty under ' such an emergency, because it cannot, without extreme indecency, presume...and instructions to its principles of unwritten law. The case from which this doctrine is extracted, was one in which Lord Stowell condemned an American...
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