Indian Criminal Law and Procedure, Including the Procedure in the High Courts, as Well as that in the Courts Not Established by Royal Charter: With Forms of Charges, and Notes on Evidence, Illus. by a Large Number of English Cases, and Cases Decided in the High Courts in India; and an Appendix of Selected Acts Passed by the Legislative Council, Relating to Criminal Matters (Google eBook)

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W.H. Allen, 1877 - 1037 pages
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Page 60 - ... must be considered in the same situation as to responsibility as if the facts with respect to which the delusion exists were real.
Page 58 - ... the jurors ought to be told in all cases that every man is to be presumed to be sane and to possess a sufficient degree of reason to be responsible for his crimes, until the contrary be proved to their satisfaction...
Page 847 - Whoever being legally bound by an oath or by an express provision of law to state the truth, or being bound by law to make a declaration upon any subject, makes any statement which is false, and which he either knows or believes to be false or does not believe to be true, is said to give false evidence.
Page 244 - Whoever has in his possession any such obscene book or other thing as is mentioned in the last preceding section for the purpose of sale, distribution, or public exhibition, shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to three months, or with fine, or with both.
Page 105 - whoever, by words either spoken or intended to be read, or by signs or by visible representation, or otherwise excites or attempts to excite, feelings of disaffection to the Government established by law in British India...
Page 650 - ... a certificate containing the substance and effect only (omitting the formal part) of the indictment and conviction for such offence, purporting to be signed by the clerk of the Court, or other officer having the custody of the records of the Court where the offender was convicted, or by the deputy of such clerk or officer...
Page 438 - The only general rule that can be laid down upon the subject is that the circumstances must be such as would lead the guarded discretion of a reasonable and just man to the conclusion...
Page 144 - ... shall be punished with simple imprisonment for a term which may extend to one month, or with fine which may extend to five hundred rupees, or with both...
Page 59 - ... occasions has generally been, whether the accused at the time of doing the act knew the difference between right and wrong : which mode, though rarely, if ever, leading to any mistake with the jury, is not...
Page 135 - If any agent corruptly accepts or obtains, or agrees to accept or attempts to obtain, from any person, for himself or for any other person, any gift or consideration as an inducement or reward for doing...

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