The Law Magazine and Law Review: Or, Quarterly Journal of Jurisprudence, Volum 32

Butterworths, 1871

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Side 14 - Years ; and if any Person shall wilfully and maliciously set fire to any Goods or Chattels being in any Building, the setting fire to which is made Felony by this or any other Act of Parliament, every such Offender shall be guilty of Felony...
Side 102 - Second. That place shall be considered and held to be the residence of a person in •which his habitation is fixed, without any present intention of removing therefrom, and to which, whenever he is absent, he has the intention of returning.
Side 16 - whosoever shall unlawfully and maliciously set fire to any matter or thing, being in, against, or under any building, under such circumstances that^ if the building were thereby set fire to, the offence would amount to felony, shall be guilty of felony.
Side 137 - I think it the duty of this court to adapt its practice and course of proceeding to the existing state of society, and not by too strict an adherence to forms and rules, established under different circumstances, to decline to administer justice, and to enforce rights, for which there is no other remedy.
Side 104 - The universal doctrine now recognized by the common law, although formerly much contested, is, that the succession to personal property is governed exclusively by the law of the actual domicil of the intestate at the time of his death.
Side 25 - ... with intent to injure or defraud any person, there is no occasion that any malice or ill-will should subsist against the person whose property is so destroyed. It is a malicious act in contemplation of law, when a man wilfully does...
Side 188 - The Court may forbid any questions or inquiries which it regards as indecent or scandalous, although such questions or inquiries may have some bearing on the questions before the Court unless they relate to facts in issue, or to matters necessary to be known in order to determine whether or not the facts in issue existed.
Side 188 - The Judge may, in order to discover or to obtain proper proof of relevant facts, ask any question he pleases, in any form, at any time, of any witness, or of the parties, about any fact relevant or irrelevant ; and may order the production of any document or thing : and neither the parties nor their agents shall be entitled to make any objection to any such question...
Side 102 - But this is not an accurate statement. It would be more correct to say that that place is properly the domicil of a person in which his habitation is fixed, without any present intention of removing therefrom.
Side 24 - But if A. have a malicious intent to burn the house of B., and in setting fire to it burns the house of B. and C. or the house of B. escapes by some accident, and the fire takes in the house of C.

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