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" This freedom from action and question at the suit of an individual is given by the law to the judges, not so much for their own sake as for the sake of the public, and for the advancement of justice, that being free from actions they may be free in thought,... "
The Theory of Inference - Page 169
by Henry Hughes - 1894 - 256 pages
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Paganism and Christianity

1809
...former objects, and be treated in subserviency to them. If superior, the objects will be possessed, not so much for their own sake, as for the sake of virtue; and virtue, last in time, will be first in importance. If it is only equal with the objects,...
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Paganism and Christianty Compared: In a Course of Letures ...

John Ireland - Apologetics - 1825 - 467 pages
...former objects, and be treated in subserviency to them. If superior, the objects will be possessed not so much for their own sake, as for the sake of virtue; and virtue, last iu time, will be first in importance. If it is only equal with the objects,...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 38

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, Sir John Murray IV, Sir William Smith, Rowland Edmund Prothero Baron Ernle, George Walter Prothero - Health & Fitness - 1828
...This freedom from action and question at the suit of an individual is given by the law to the judges, not so much for their own sake, as for the sake of the public, and for the advancement of justice, that, lieing free from action, they may be free in...
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Reports of cases argued and determined in the Court of King's ..., Volume 3

Great Britain. Court of King's Bench, Richard Vaughan Barnewall, Sir Cresswell Cresswell - Law reports, digests, etc - 1828
...This freedom from action- and question at the suit of an individual is given by the law to the Judges, not so much for their own sake as for the sake of the public, and for the advancement of justice, that being free from actions they may be free in thought...
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The harmony of phrenology with scripture: shewn in a refutation of the ...

William Scott, George Combe - Phrenology - 1837 - 354 pages
...disappear from the world. It is obvious that these doctrines were maintained by the writers alluded to, not so much for their own sake, as for the sake of certain consequences which were supposed to follow from them. The great object was to get rid of revelation,...
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Dickinson's Guide to the Quarter Sessions and Other Sessions of the Peace ...

William Dickinson - Criminal law - 1841 - 1110 pages
...This freedom from action and question at the suit of an individual is given by the law to the judges, not so much for their own sake as for the sake of the public, and for the advancement of justice, that being free from actions they may be free in thought,...
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The Christian gleaner

Christian gleaner - 1844
...the end of a month's practice of the following precepts : 1. Study arithmetie, algebra, or Euclid not so much for their own sake, as for the sake of the habits of abstraction and attention which they foster. " The quieting effect of the most frivolous...
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The Jurist, Volume 8, Part 2

Great Britain - Law - 1845
...and question at the suit of an individual is given by the law to the judges," said Lord Tentcrden, " not so much for their own sake, as for the sake of the public, and for the advancement of justice, that, being free from actions, they may be free in...
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A Selection of Legal Maxims: Classified and Illustrated

Herbert Broom - Legal maxims - 1845 - 469 pages
...and question at the suit of an individual, it has been observed, is given by the law to the judges, not so much for their own sake as for the sake of the public, and for the advancement of justice, that, being free from actions, they may be free in...
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The British Magazine, Volume 32

Hugh James Rose, Samuel Roffey Maitland - History - 1847
...received a full account of the Paulician tenets : at all events, the questions are given by Petrus not so much for their own sake, as for the sake of Gegnscsius' answers." British Magazine for June, p. 663. " Not received nfull account!" Why, if...
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