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" ... the glory of the English law consists in clearly defining the times, the causes, and the extent, when, wherefore, and to what degree, the imprisonment of the subject may be lawful. "
Cobbett's Political Register - Page 341
edited by - 1806
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Cobbett's Weekly Political Register, Volume 17

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1810
...idea of law and political tociety, and, in the end, would destroy all civil lilwrly, by ren" dering its protection impossible : but the glory of the English Law consists in CLEARLY DEFINING " the tines, the cnasei, and the extent, when, wherefore, and to what degree, the imprisonment of the " subject...
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A Compendious and Comprehensive Law Dictionary: Elucidating the Terms, and ...

Thomas Walter Williams - Law - 1816 - 1022 pages
...cases, is ir. consistent with every idea of law and political s< cicty ; and, in the end, would destroy all civil liberty, by rendering its protection impossible:...clearly defining the times, the causes, and the extent, «hen, wherefore, and to what degree, the imprisonment of-lhe subject may be lawful. This Ii a cil.....
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The New Annual Register, Or General Repository of History, Politics, and ...

English poetry - 1818
...cases, is inconsistent, with every idea of law and political society j and in the end would destroy all civil liberty, by rendering its protection impossible':...and the extent, when, wherefore, and to what degree, tlic imprisonment of the subject may be lawful, This induces an absolute nuccisity of expressing upon...
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Encyclopaedia Britannica; Or A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and ..., Volume 10

Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1823
...cases, is inconsistent with every idea of law and political society ; and in the end would destroy all civil liberty, by rendering its protection impossible...of the English law consists in clearly defining the tiny, the causes, and the extent, when, wherefore, and to what degree, the imprisonment of the subject...
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The Oriental herald and colonial review [ed. by J.S. Buckingham]., Volume 1

James Silk Buckingham
...his equals, or hy the law of the laud." "The glory of the English law (said Sir William Blackstone,) consists in clearly defining the times, the causes,...and to what degree, the imprisonment of the subject may be lawful." (Comment, ill. 134.) He lays it down as a rule, that the personal liberty of the subject...
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Commentaries on the laws of England. [Another], Volume 3

sir William Blackstone - 1825
...all cases, is inconsistent with every idea of law and political society; and in the end would destroy all civil liberty, by rendering its protection impossible...the extent, when, wherefore, and to what degree the imprison[ 134 ] ment of the subject may be lawful. This it is, which induces the absolute necessity...
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The Oriental Herald, Volume 17

Christianity - 1828
...absolute and complete violation of ' the natural and inherent right of the subject to personal liberty.' ' The glory of the English law consists in clearly defining...and to what degree, the imprisonment of the subject may be lawful. This it is, which induces the absolute necessity of expressing upon every commitment...
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The Oriental Herald and Journal of General Literature, Volume 17

James Silk Buckingham - Great Britain - 1828
...absolute and complete violation of ' the natural and inherent right of the subject to personal liberty.' ' The glory of the English law consists in clearly defining...and to what degree, the imprisonment of the subject may be lawful. This it is, which induces the absolute necessity of expressing upon every commitment...
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Select Extracts from Blackstone's Commentaries ... With a glossary ...

Sir William BLACKSTONE - 1837 - 428 pages
...cases, is inconsistent with every idea of law and political society ; and in the end would destroy all civil liberty, by rendering its protection impossible...and to what degree, the imprisonment of the subject may be lawful. This it is, which induces the absolute necessity of expressing upon every commitment...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In the Order, and Compiled from the ...

Sir William Blackstone, John Bethune Bayly - Law - 1840 - 700 pages
...in the end would destroy all civil liberty, by rendering its protection impossible ; but the elory of the English law consists in clearly defining the...and to what degree the imprisonment of the subject may be lawful. This conviction of the prisoner was stated to have taken place ; and without a conviction,...
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