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Books Books 1 - 10 of 112 on But the happiness of our constitution is, that it is not left to the executive power....  
" But the happiness of our constitution is, that it is not left to the executive power to determine when the danger of the state is so great as to render... "
The Suspending Power and the Writ of Habeas Corpus - Page 18
1862 - 48 pages
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Volume 1

Sir William Blackstone - Law - 1791
...ftate is in real danger, even this may be a neceflary meafure. But the happinefs of our conftitution is, that it is not left to the executive power to determine when the danger of the ftate is fo great, as to render this meafure expedient : for it is the parliament...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Volume 3

Sir William Blackstone - Law - 1793
...(late is in real danger, CTen this may be a neceffiry meafure .- But the happinefs of our conftitution is, that it is not left to the executive power •"to determine when the danger of the fcate is fo great, as to render this meafure expedient: for it is the parliament...
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THE PARLIAMENTARY REGIFTER OR HISTORY OF THE PROCEEDINGS AND DEBATES OF THE ...

THE PARLIAMENT REGIFTER OR HISTORY OF THE HOUSE OF COMMONS - 1795
...lei's linking, and therefore a more danger: ous engine of arbitrary Government. And yet fometimei, when the State is in real danger, even this may be a nrtefKiry meafure. But the happinefsof our-ConfHtution is, that it is not left to the Executive Power1"...
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The Parliamentary Register: Or an Impartial Report of the Debates ..., Volume 1

Great Britain. Parliament - History - 1795
...ftate is in real danger, even this may be a neceflary meafure. But the happinefs of our conititution is, that it is not left to the executive power to determine when the danger of the ftate is fo great, as to render this meafure expedient; for it is the Parliament...
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Cobbett's Weekly Political Register, Volume 7

William Cobbett - History, Modern - 1805
...act has heretofore been, and is always expected to be, suspended. " Some" limes," says Blackstorie, " when the state " is in real danger, even this may be a neces" sary measure. But the happiness of our " constitution is, that it is not left to the exeM fittive...
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Cobbett's Political Register, Volume 7

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1806
...Some" times," says Blackstone, " when the state " is in rea! danger > even this may be a neces" «ary measure. But the happiness of our " constitution is, that it is not left to the elce" cittivc power ta determine when the danger " of the state is so great as to render this " measure...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Volume 1

Sir William Blackstone - Law - 1807
...a less striking, and therefore a more dangerous engine of arbitrary government. And yet sometimes, when the state is in real danger, even this may be...it is not left to the executive power to determine when the danger of the state is so great, as to render this measure expedient : for it is the parliament...
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Speeches of the Late Right Honourable Richard Brinsley Sheridan: (Several ...

Richard Brinsley Sheridan - Great Britain - 1816
...a less striking, and therefore a more dangerous engine of arbitrary government. And yet sometimes, when the state is in real danger, even this may be...it is not left to the executive power to determine when the danger of the state is so great, as to render this measure expedient : for it is the parliament...
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Cobbett's Weekly Political Register, Volume 32

William Cobbett - History, Modern - 1817
...less shilling, "and therefore a more dangerous engine "«f arbitrary government. And yet " tometimes, when the state is in real " danger, even this may...it is not left to the "executive power to determine when " the danger of the state is so great, as " to render this measure expedient. For " (lie 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
...a less striking, and therefore a more dangerous engine of arbitrary government. And yet sometimes, when the state is in real danger, even this may be...it is not left to the executive power to determine when the danger of the state is so great, as to render this measure expedient : for it is the parliament...
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