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Livros Livros 91 - 97 de 97 sobre But to punish, as the law does at present, any dangerous or offensive writings which....
" But to punish, as the law does at present, any dangerous or offensive writings which when published shall on a fair and impartial trial' be adjudged of a pernicious tendency, is necessary for the preservation of peace and good order, of government and... "
Commentaries on the laws of England. [Another] - Página 153
de William Blackstone (sir.) - 1825
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The American Congress: The Building of Democracy

Julian E. Zelizer - 2004 - 784 páginas
...restraints upon publications, and not in freedom from censure for criminal matter when published. . . . Thus the will of individuals is still left free; the abuse only of that free-will is the object of legal punishment." Of course, the prospect of subsequent prosecution encouraged...
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The Constitutionalist: Notes on the First Amendment

George Anastaplo - 2005 - 826 páginas
...coupling of "religion" and "government" in Blackstone's argument that punishment for certain writings "is necessary for the preservation of peace and good...religion, the only solid foundations of civil liberty." (Presumably, the justification for such punishment would be removed, even in Blackstone's view, if...
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Empire of Letters: Letter Manuals and Transatlantic Correspondence, 1680-1820

Eve Tavor Bannet - 2005 - 347 páginas
...consequences of the law." For "to punish (as the law does at present) any dangerous or offensive writing. . .is necessary for the preservation of peace and good...and religion, the only solid foundations of civil liberty."2 This representation of liberty justified laws designed to suppress free and open debate...
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The History of the Supreme Court of the United States

Owen M. Fiss, William M. Wiecek - 2006 - 733 páginas
...punish (as the law does at present) any dangerous or offensive writings, which, when published, shall on a fair and impartial trial be adjudged of a pernicious...religion, the only solid foundations of civil liberty. * Blackstone's opinion would become the focus of a contentious debate on the 1941-53 Court about just...
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The Uses of History in Early Modern England

Paulina Kewes - 2006 - 449 páginas
...like by insisting that "to punish (as the law does at present) any dangerous or offensive writing . . .is necessary for the preservation of peace and good...order, of government and religion, the only solid foundation of civil liberty."38 When viewed as dangerous or offensive, as one secret historian baldly...
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Romanticism and the Rise of the Mass Public

Andrew Franta - 2007
...what is improper, mischievous, or illegal, he must take the consequence of his own temerity. . . . Thus the will of individuals is still left free; the...that free will is the object of legal punishment" (151—52). Blackstone's opinion was recapitulated fifty years later by Henry Addington, Lord Sidmouth,...
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The Medico-legal Journal, Volume 11

Clark Bell - 1893
...prejudices of one man. But to punish dangerous or offensive writings, which, when published, shall, on a fair and impartial trial, be adjudged of a pernicious tendency, is necessary for the preservation of the peace, and good order of Government and religion, the only solid foundation of civil liberty. Thus...
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