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Books Books 1 - 10 of 83 on As if land be vested in the king and his heirs by act of parliament saving the right....  
" As if land be vested in the king and his heirs by act of parliament saving the right of A. and A. has at that time a lease of it for three years: here A. shall hold it for his term of three years, and afterwards it shall go to the king. "
Readings Delivered Before the Honourable Society of the Middle Temple, in ... - Page 62
by George Bowyer - 1851 - 198 pages
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Reports of Civil and Criminal Cases Decided by the ..., Volume 2; Volume 59

Kentucky. Court of Appeals, James Hughes, Achilles Sneed, Martin D. Hardin, George Minos Bibb, William Littell, Alexander Keith Marshall - Law reports, digests, etc - 1860
...appellants, their construction is not more tenable. The rule, as laid down by Blackstone, is, that " one part of a statute must be so construed by another...may (if possible) stand : ut res magis valeat, quam percat" (1 Black. Com., mar. p. 89.) Now, by the construction contended for on behalf of appellants,...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Volume 1

Sir William Blackstone - Law - 1807
...held to extend by the gene- [89} ral words to a gift made to defraud the queen of a forfeiture '. 5. ONE part of a statute must be so construed by another, that the whole may (if possible) stand : ut res magia valeat, quam fiereat. As if land be vested in the king and his heirs by act of parliament, saving...
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The British encyclopedia, or, Dictionary of arts and sciences

William Nicholson - 1809
...4. Statutes against frauds are to be liberally and beneficially expounded. 5. One part of a »Ututc must be so construed by another, that the whole may (if possible) stand: " nt res magis valeat, quain pereat." As if Und be vested in the king and his heirs by act of parliament,...
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British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of Arts and Sciences ..., Volume 11

William Nicholson - Science - 1821
...calves, and lambs, by name. 4. Statutes against frauds are to be liberally and beneficially expounded. 5. One part of a statute must be so construed by another,...of parliament, saving the right of A ; and A has at that time a lease of it for three years ; here A shall hold it for his term of three years, and afterward...
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American Edition of the British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of ..., Volume 11

William Nicholson - Science - 1821
...calves, and lambs, by name. 4. Statutes against frauds are to be liberally and beneficially expounded. 5. One part of a statute must be so construed by another,...ut res magis valeat, quam pereat." As, if land be rested in the king and his heirs by act of parliament, saving the right of A ; and A has at that time...
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Reports of Judicial Decisions in the Constitutional Court, of the ..., Volume 2

Law reports, digests, etc - 1823 - 972 pages
...or they might have been thrown into one clause as relating to the same subject. But one part of the statute must be so construed by another, that the whole may (if possible) stand, ut res magis valiat quam percat. It is a duty incumbent on the court to give COI.PXBIA sucn a construction on the...
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Commentaries on the laws of England. [Another]

William Blackstone (sir.) - 1825
...by the general words to a gift made to [ 89 defraud the queen of a forfeiture '. 5. ONE part of the statute must be so construed by another, that the whole may (if possible) stand : ttt res magis valeat, quam pereat. As if land be vested in the king and his heirs by act of parliament,...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Volume 3

Sir William Blackstone, Sir John Taylor Coleridge - Law - 1825
...the general words to a gift made to [ 89 ] defraud the queen of a forfeiture '. 5. ONE part of the statute must be so construed by another, that the whole may (if possible) stand : vt res magt's valeat, quam pereat. As if land be vested in the king and his heirs by act of parliament,...
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Gifford's English lawyer; or, Every man his own lawyer, by John Gifford

Alexander Whellier - 1825
...by setting aside the fraudulent transaction, here it is to be construed liberally. One part of the statute must be so construed by another, that the whole may (if possible) stand : but a saving totally repugnant to the body of the act is void. Where the common law and a statute...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England, Volume 1

Sir William Blackstone, Edward Christian, John Frederick Archbold, Joseph Chitty - Law - 1827
...to extend by the general words to [ 89 ] a gift made to defraud the queen of a forfeiture. (¿) 5. One part of a statute must be so construed by another, that the whole \ may (if possible) stand: at re> inagis valeat. quampereat. As if land be vested in the king and his heirs by act of parliament,...
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