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Books Books 1 - 10 of 30 on into the secret recesses of the other's heart, so as to know whether he did or did....
" into the secret recesses of the other's heart, so as to know whether he did or did not recollect the fact; and therefore, it is no excuse in the party, who made the representation, to say, that though he had received information of the fact, he did not,... "
A Practical Treatise of the Law of Vendors & Purchasers of Estates - Page 7
by Edward Burtenshaw Sugden - 1813 - 758 pages
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A Practical Treatise [o]f the Law of Vendors & Purchasers of Estates

Edward Burtenshaw Sugden - Vendors and purchasers - 1818 - 772 pages
...making the representation, had a knowledge of a fact contrary to it. The injured party cannot dire into the secret recesses of the other's heart, so...of the fact, he did not, at that time, recollect it (q). A purchaser is not liable to an action of deceit for misrepresenting the seller's chance of sale,...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the High Court of ..., Volume 11

Francis Vesey - Law reports, digests, etc - 1827
...knowledge of a fact, contrary to it (54). The Plaintiff cannot dive into the secret recesses of his heart : so as to know, whether he did or did not recollect the fact ; and it is no excuse to say, he did not recollect it. At least it was gross negligence to take upon him...
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A Series of Letters to a Man of Property: On Sales, Purchases, Mortgages ...

Edward Burtenshaw Sugden - Real property - 1829 - 164 pages
...deliver to the purchaser the instrument by which the incumbrances were created, or on which the dedidnot recollect the fact; and therefore it is no excuse...of the fact, he did not at that time recollect it. And on the same ground, if a person having a right to an estate, permit, or encourage a purchaser to...
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Reports of Cases Decided in the High Court of Chancery: By the ..., Volume 2

Edward Younge, John Collyer - Equity - 1844
...had a knowledge of a fact contrary to it. The plaintiff cannot dive into the secret recesses of his heart, so as to know whether he did or did not recollect the fact; and it is no excuse to say he did not recollect it. At least it was gross negligence to take upon him to...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the High Court of Chancery, from ...

Francis Vesey - Equity - 1844
...knowledge of a fact, contrary to it (1). The Plaintiff cannot dive into the secret recesses of his heart: so as to know, whether he did or did not recollect the fact; and it is no excuse to say, he did not recollect it. At least it was gross negligence to take upon him...
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Reports of Cases Decided in the High Court of Chancery: By the ..., Volume 2

Edward Younge, John Collyer - Equity - 1844
...had a knowledge of a fact contrary to it. The plaintiff cannot dire into the secret recesses of his heart, so as to know whether he did or did not recollect the fact; and it is no excuse to say he did not recollect it. At least it was gross negligence to take upon him to...
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A Practical Treatise on the Law Relating to the Specific Performance of ...

Edmund Chisholm-Batten - Contracts - 1849 - 411 pages
...had a knowledge of the fact contrary to it. The plaintiff cannot dive into the secret recesses of his heart, so as to know whether he did or did not recollect the fact; and it is no excuse to say he did not recollect it. At least, it was gross negligence to take upon him...
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Reports of Cases Decided in the High Court of Chancery: With ..., Volume 21

John A. Dunlap - Law reports, digests, etc - 1850
...had a knowledge of a fact contrary to it The plaintiff cannot dive into the secret recesses of his heart, so as to know whether he did or did not recollect the fact; and it is no excuse to say he did not recollect it. At least it was gross negligence to take upon him to...
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Reports of Cases Heard and Determined by the Lord Chancellor, and ..., Volume 3

Sir John Peter De Gex, Sir Steuart Macnaghten, Alexander Gordon - Equity - 1853
...Grant said, in Burrows v. Lock (a) :—" The Plaintiff cannot dive into the secret recesses of his heart: so as to know, whether he did or did not recollect the fact; and it is no excuse to say he did not recollect it. At least, it was gross negligence to take upon him...
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Reports of Cases Heard and Determined by the Lord Chancellor, and ..., Volume 4

Sir John Peter De Gex, F. Fisher, Henry Cadman Jones - Equity - 1861
...which the Lord Chancellor thinks requisite to raise the equity. The excuse alleged by the trustee is, that, though he had received information of the fact, he did not at that time recollect it. But what can the Plaintiff do to make out a case of this kind, but show, first that the fact as represented...
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