Cobbett's Complete Collection of State Trials and Proceedings for High Treason and Other Crimes and Misdemeanors from the Earliest Period  to the Present Time.
R. Bagshaw, 1814
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Cobbett's Complete Collection of State Trials and Proceedings for High ...
Thomas Bayly Howell,Thomas Jones Howell,David Jardine
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2018
action admitted aforesaid answer appear applied argument Attorney authority believe brought called cause charge circumstances civil claim common concerning conclusive consequence considered constitution counsel crime criminal crown defendant desire determined direct duty Ecclesiastical Court effect England evidence examined fact gentlemen give given governor granted ground heard honour House island John judge judgment jurisdiction jury justice king king's lady letter libel liberty lord lordships manner Mansfield marriage matter meaning ment mentioned murder nature necessary never objection observed opinion parliament particular party person plaintiff present prisoner proceedings produced proof proper prosecution prove published punishment question reason received respect sentence shew slavery statute suit suppose taken thing thought tion told trial troops true verdict whole wife witness
Side 803 - ... which has attended your government, that you should never have been acquainted with the language of truth until you heard it in the complaints of your people. It is not however too late to correct the error of your education. We are still inclined to make an indulgent allowance for the pernicious lessons you received in your youth, and to form the most sanguine hopes from the natural benevolence of your disposition.
Side 535 - But neither the judgment of a concurrent or exclusive jurisdiction is evidence of any matter which came collaterally in question, though within their jurisdiction, nor of any matter incidentally cognizable, nor of any matter to be inferred by argument from the judgment.
Side 803 - There is a moment of difficulty and danger at which flattery and falsehood can no longer deceive, and simplicity itself can no longer be misled. Let us suppose it arrived. Let us suppose a gracious wellintentioned prince, made sensible at last of the great duty he owes to his people, and of his own disgraceful situation; that he looks round him for assistance, and asks for no advice, but how to gratify the wishes and secure the happiness of his subjects.
Side 815 - To honour them with a determined predilection and confidence in -exclusion of your English subjects, who placed your family, and, in spite of treachery and rebellion, have supported it upon the throne, is a mistake too gross even for the unsuspecting generosity of youth. In this error we see a capital violation of the most obvious rules of policy and prudence. We trace it, however, to an original bias in your education, and are ready to allow for your inexperience.
Side 245 - Majesty, in full right, Canada, with all its dependencies, as well as the Island of Cape Breton, and all the other islands and coasts in the Gulf and River of St. Lawrence, and in general, everything that depends on the said countries, lands, islands, and coasts...
Side 809 - They left their native land in search of freedom, and found it in a desert. Divided as they are into a thousand forms of policy and religion, there is one point in which they all agree — they equally detest the pageantry of a king and the supercilious hypocrisy of a bishop.
Side 245 - ... the governors of our said colonies respectively, to erect and constitute, with the advice of our said councils respectively, courts of judicature and public justice within our said colonies, for the hearing and determining all causes as well criminal as civil, according to law and equity, and as near as may be agreeable to the laws of England...
Side 807 - The people of Ireland have been uniformly plundered and oppressed. In return they give you every day fresh marks of their resentment. They despise the miserable governor" you have sent them, because he is the creature of lord Bute ; nor is it from any natural confusion in their ideas, that they are so ready to confound the original of a king with the disgraceful representation of him.