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A Complete Collection of State Trials and Proceedings for High ..., Volume 29
Visualização completa - 1821
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answer arms Attorney believe British Convention called cause Chalk Farm charge ciety citizen Committee of Union conspiracy Constitutional Information Constitutional Society Court crime crown David Downie delegates depose division Downie Edinburgh Edward 3rd England evidence France Franklow friends Gentlemen give hand-writing Hardy heard high treason honour indictment intention John John Horne Tooke John Richter John Thelwall judge jury king king's letter levy liberty London Corresponding Society Lord Chief Justice lordships Margarot Matthew Moore means meeting ment mentioned mittee nation never object opinion overt act paper parliament person petition pikes present principles printed prisoner proceedings prove purpose received recollect reform representation resolutions Resolved respect Scotland secretary sent Sheffield Skirving Society for Constitutional statute suppose tell Thelwall thing Thomas Thomas Hardy tion told traitorous trial universal suffrage Watt William wish witness
Página 249 - Queen, or of their eldest son and heir; or if a man do violate the King's companion, or the King's eldest daughter unmarried, or the wife of the King's eldest son and heir; or if a man do levy war against our lord the King in his realm, or be adherent to the King's enemies in his realm, giving to them aid and comfort in the realm, or elsewhere, and thereof be provably attainted of open deed by the people of their condition.
Página 45 - No Freeman shall be taken, or imprisoned, or be disseised of his Freehold, or Liberties, or free Customs, or be outlawed, or exiled, or any otherwise destroyed; nor will we pass upon him, nor condemn him, but by lawful Judgment of his Peers, or by the Law of the Land. We will sell to no man, we will not deny or defer to any man either Justice or Right.
Página 503 - Sovereignty, as a matter of right, appertains to the Nation only, and not to any individual; and a Nation has at all times an inherent, indefeasible right to abolish any form of Government it finds inconvenient, and to establish such as accords with its interest, disposition, and happiness.
Página 249 - And because that many other like cases of treason may happen in time to come, which a man cannot think or declare at this present time; it is accorded, that if any other case, supposed treason, which is not above specified, doth happen before any justices, the justices shall tarry without any going to judgment of the treason, till the cause be shewed and declared before the King and his Parliament...
Página 875 - Will you solemnly promise and swear to govern the people of this kingdom of England, and the dominions thereto belonging, according to the statutes in parliament agreed on, and the laws and customs of the same?
Página 221 - ... it is accorded, that if any other case supposed treason which is not above specified, doth happen before any justices, the justices shall tarry without any going to judgment of the treason, till the cause be shewed and declared before the King and his parliament, whether it ought to be judged treason or other felony.
Página 45 - A Freeman shall not be amerced for a small fault, but after the manner of the fault; and for a great fault after the greatness thereof, saving to him his contenement; and a Merchant likewise, saving to him his Merchandise; and any other's villain than ours shall be likewise amerced, saving his wainage, if he falls into our mercy. And none of the said amerciaments shall be assessed, but by the oath of honest and lawful men of the vicinage.
Página 287 - Hereditary succession is a burlesque upon monarchy. It puts it in the most ridiculous light, by presenting it as an office, which any child or idiot may fill. It requires some talents to be a common mechanic; but to be a king, requires only the animal figure of a man — a sort of breathing automaton.
Página 923 - It was soon discovered, that the forms of a free, and the ends of an arbitrary government, were things not altogether incompatible.
Página 503 - All hereditary Government is in its nature tyranny. An heritable crown, or an heritable throne, or by what other fanciful name such things may be called, have no other significant explanation than that mankind are heritable property. To inherit a Government, is to inherit the people, as if they were flocks and herds.