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afterwards aged appointed army Bart Bill Bishop Brevet British called Capt Captain Charles Church College Colonel colonial command corn Corn-laws Court daugh death deceased declared defendant Duke Duke of Wellington Earl Edward eldest daughter England father favour Foot France French friends gentleman George Government Hall Henry honour House House of Lords India Ireland Irish jury labour Lady land late Lieut Lieut.-Col Lord Auckland Lord Ellenborough Lord John Russell Majesty Majesty's Major Marquess married Mary measure ment Ministers morning Motion o'clock object opinion parish Parliament party persons plaintiff present Prince Albert prisoner proceeded proposed Queen question Rector regiment Repeal residence respect returned Royal Artillery Royal Highness Scotland second daughter sent sion Sir James Graham Sir John Sir Robert Peel speech tain Thomas tion took trade treaty troops vernment Vicar wife William youngest
Page 358 - Can a medical man conversant with the disease of insanity, who never saw the prisoner previously to the trial, but who was present during the whole trial and the examination of all the witnesses, be asked his opinion as to the state of the prisoner's mind at the time of the commission of the alleged crime? or his opinion whether the prisoner was conscious at the time of doing the act that he was acting contrary to law, or whether he was labouring under any and what delusion at the time?
Page 359 - What are the proper questions to be submitted to the jury, where a person alleged to be afflicted with insane delusion respecting one or more particular subjects or persons, is charged with the commission of a crime (murder, for example), and insanity is set up as a defence?" And, thirdly, "In what terms ought the question to be left to the jury as to the prisoner's state of mind at the time when the act was committed?
Page 244 - That the said civil courts have power to reduce and set aside the sentences of the church courts of the Establishment, deposing ministers from the office of the holy ministry, and depriving probationers of their license to preach the gospel, with reference to the spiritual status, functions, and privileges of such ministers and probationers, — restoring them to the spiritual office and status of which the church courts had deprived them.
Page 368 - A British subject having reason to complain of a Chinese must proceed to the Consulate and state his grievance. The Consul will inquire into the merits of the case, and do his utmost to arrange it amicably.
Page 359 - What is the law respecting alleged crimes committed by persons afflicted with insane delusion in respect of one or more particular subjects or persons; as, for instance, where at the time of the commission of the alleged crime, the accused knew he was acting contrary to law, but did the act complained of with a view, under the influence of insane delusion, of redressing or avenging some supposed grievance or injury, or of producing some supposed public benefit ?
Page 359 - That before a plea of insanity should be allowed, undoubted evidence ought to be adduced that the accused was of diseased mind, and that at the time he committed the act he was not conscious of right or wrong.
Page 155 - Westminsterroad, where he continued to reside up to the time of his death. He was a bachelor, and his manners were of the most singular kind.
Page 147 - The jury found the prisoner guilty, and he was sentenced to be transported for fourteen years.
Page 374 - Majeety's acting consul, until Her Majesty's pleasure be known upon the reasonableness of your objections to him. The acknowledgment of that right, and the reparation for the insult offered to Her Majesty, through her acting representative, to be made by a public reception of his commission, and the saluting the British flag with twenty-one guns, which number will be returned by Her Britannic Majesty's ship under my command. Third — A guarantee that no British subject shall...