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according action actual administration allowed appeal appointed army authority become bill bishops body bound cabinet called Catholic Chancellor CHAPTER Charles chief Church civil commission committed committee common law consequence constitution corporations court crown determine directed district Edward election enacted England English exercise exist fact foreign further George granted ground hand held Henry issue judges jurisdiction jury justices king king's kingdom land liberty London Lord Lord John Russell lower matters means merely minister nature never nominated parish parliament party passed peace peers person petition political poor possessed present privilege privy council proceedings protection punishment Queen question reason received regard reign relation respective royal rule says secretary sessions sovereign statute summoned taken tion towns upper house Vict vote writ
Page 517 - Secondly, having once given her sanction to a measure, that it be not arbitrarily altered or modified by the Minister. Such an act she must consider as failing in sincerity towards the Crown, and justly to be visited by the exercise of her constitutional right of dismissing that Minister.
Page 406 - That all writs, processes, commissions, patents, grants, and other things, which now run in the name and style of the keepers of the liberty of England by authority of Parliament...
Page 44 - It is to your ancestors, my lords, it is to the English barons, that we are indebted for the laws and Constitution we possess. Their virtues were rude and uncultivated, but they were great and sincere. Their understandings were as little polished as their manners, but they had hearts to distinguish right from wrong; they had heads to distinguish truth from falsehood; they understood the rights of humanity, and they had the spirit to maintain them.
Page 60 - For whosoever studieth the laws of the realm, who studieth in the universities, who professeth liberal sciences, and to be short, who can live idly and without manual labour, and will bear the port, charge, and countenance of a gentleman, he shall be called master, for that is the title which men give to esquires and other gentlemen, and shall be taken for a gentleman...
Page 265 - Equity is a roguish thing; for law we have a measure, know what to trust to ; equity is according to the conscience of him that is chancellor, and as that is larger or narrower, so is equity.
Page 122 - A king of England cannot at his pleasure make any alterations in the laws of the land, for the nature of his government is not only regal, hut political.
Page 124 - Eighth, by the grace of God King of England, France, and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, and of the Church of England, and also of Ireland, in earth the supreme head...
Page 124 - That as to dispute what God may do is blasphemy, ... so is it sedition in subjects to dispute what a king may do in the height of his power.
Page 74 - IT shall be lawful for any constable or peace officer in any county, borough, or place in Great Britain and Ireland, in any highway, street, or public place, to search any person whom he may have good cause to suspect of coming from any land where he shall have been unlawfully in search or pursuit of game...