The Political Consitutions of Great Britain and Ireland: Asserted and Vindicated; the Connection, and Common Interest of Both Kingdoms Demonstrated; and the Grievances which Each, and More Especially the Later, Has Suffered, Set Forth in Several Addresses and Letters to the Free-citizens of Dublin
1751 - 614 Seiten
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Seite 367 - Hear the word of the Lord, ye rulers of Sodom ; Give ear unto the law of our God, ye people of Gomorrah. To what purpose is the multitude of your sacrifices unto me?
Seite 468 - 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 SEND UPON HIM, BUT BY LAWFUL JUDGMENT OF HIS PEERS, OR BY THE LAW OF THE LAND.
Seite 367 - When ye come to appear before me, who hath required this at your hand, to tread my courts?
Seite 56 - ... and their heirs, of us and our heirs, in all things and places, for ever, as is aforesaid.
Seite 54 - We will treat with Alexander, King of Scots, concerning the restoring his sisters and hostages, and his right and liberties, in the same form and manner as we shall do to the rest of our barons of England ; unless by the Charters which we have from his father, William, late King of Scots, it ought to be otherwise ; and this shall be left to the determination of his peers in our court.
Seite 184 - Being returned of the vicinage whence the cause of action ariseth, the law supposeth them thence to have sufficient knowledge to try the matter in issue (and so they must), though no evidence were given on either side in court; but to this evidence the judge is a stranger.
Seite 53 - ... legal judgment of his peers by King Henry our father, or by King Richard our brother, which we have in our hand, or...
Seite 534 - Correction, there to be kept to hard labour for any time not exceeding three calendar months...
Seite 53 - No man shall be taken or imprisoned upon the appeal of a woman, for the death of any other than her husband.
Seite 52 - All Merchants (if they were not openly prohibited before) shall have their safe and sure Conduct to depart out of England, to come into England, to tarry in, and go through England, as well by Land as by Water, to buy and sell without any manner of evil Tolts, by the old and rightful Customs, except in Time of War.