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Books Books 31 - 33 of 33 on The law does not consist of particular cases, but of general principles which are....
" The law does not consist of particular cases, but of general principles which are illustrated and explained by these cases. "
A Standard History of Ross County, Ohio: An Authentic Narrative of the Past ... - Page 520
by Lyle S. Evans - 1917
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Report of the ... Annual Meeting and Mid-winter ..., Volume 14, Part 1909

Maryland State Bar Association - Bar associations - 1909
...will be said of our reliance upon judicial precedents as sources of rules of law? Lord Mansfield said: "The law does not consist of particular cases, but...principles which are illustrated and explained by those cases ;" and probably few of us will deny the accuracy and the sanity of that statement. But...
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Law, Legislation and Liberty, Volume 1: Rules and Order

F. A. Hayek - Business & Economics - 1978 - 184 pages
...famous statement by the great eighteenth-century judge Lord Mansfield, who stressed that the common law 'does not consist of particular cases, but of...principles, which are illustrated and explained by those cases'. 33 What this means is that it is part of the technique of the common law judge that from...
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Essays in Law and History

Sir William Searle Holdsworth, Arthur Lehman Goodhart, Harold Greville Hanbury - Law - 1995 - 302 pages
...dictum in Gorton v. Hancock agrees with its spirit. 3 Otnichundv. 5arA?r (1748), 2 Eq. Cases Ab. 401. 4 'The law does not consist of particular cases, but...principles, which are illustrated and explained by those cases': R. v. Bembridge (1783), 3 Dougl. 327, 332. s Continental Law in the Nineteenth Century...
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