Reports of cases, determined at nisi prius, in the courts of King's bench, Common pleas, and Exchequer: and on the Northern and Western circuits, from the sittings after Michaelmas term, 1 Will. IV. 1830, to the sittings after [Hilary term, 7 Vict. 1844] ... inclusive ... (Google eBook)

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Saunders and Benning, 1844 - Law reports, digests, etc
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Page 212 - The sense of the thing certainly is, that the jury should in the first instance know the nature of the complaint made by the prosecutrix, and all that she then said. But for reasons which I never could understand, the usage has obtained that the prosecutrix's counsel should only inquire generally whether a complaint was made by thejDrosecutrix of the prisoner's conduct towards her, leaving the prisoner's counsel to bring before the jury the particulars of that complaint by cross-examination.
Page 533 - ... to acquit of the felony, and to find a verdict of guilty of assault against the person indicted, if the evidence shall warrant such finding...
Page 517 - The jury found a verdict for the plaintiff on all the issues. In Michaelmas term, 1851, Butt obtained a rule to show cause why the verdict should not be set aside, and a new trial had on the ground of misdirection, or for arresting the judgment.
Page 10 - That the parliamentary papers and reports printed for the use of the House should be rendered accessible to the public, by purchase at the lowest price they can be furnished, and that a sufficient number of extra copies shall be printed for that purpose.
Page 12 - In his direction to the jury, his lordship said " that the fact of the House of Commons having directed Messrs. Hansard to publish all their parliamentary reports is no justification for them, or for any bookseller who publishes a parliamentary report containing a libel against any man.
Page 19 - As to the money being advanced by the prosecutor only as a loan, the terms of the Act of Parliament embrace every mode of obtaining money by false pretences, by loan as well as by transfer '. Crossley (1837) 2 Moo.
Page 412 - That, when the access and use of light to and for any dwelling-house, workshop, or other building, shall have been actually enjoyed therewith for the full period of twenty years without interruption, the right thereto shall be deemed absolute and indefeasible, any local usage or custom to the contrary notwithstanding, unless it shall appear that the same was enjoyed by some consent or agreement expressly made or given for that purpose by deed or writing.
Page 403 - Circuits, such party shall give notice of a motion for a rule to show cause why the verdict should not be set aside...
Page 390 - AC^MAN us ihat the cargo was in the order and disposition of the bankrupt, at the time of his bankruptcy, with the consent of the true owner.
Page 448 - ... to be by him applied according to the directions of the statute...

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