A Practical Treatise of the Law of Marriage and Divorce: Containing Also the Mode of Proceeding on Divorces in the Ecclesiastical Courts and in Parliament; the Right to Custody of Children; Voluntary Separation Between Husband and Wife; the Husband's Liability to Wife's Debts; and the Conflict Between the Laws of England and Scotland Respecting Divorce and Legitimacy
John S. Littell, 1841 - 519 sider
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according action admitted adultery alleged allowed answer appear applied authority bill brought called canon cause celebrated ceremony charge child church circumstances civil cohabitation common conduct Cons consent considered continued contract cruelty decided decree deed defendant direct divorce duty Eccl ecclesiastical court effect England English entitled established evidence existence fact father foreign former give given granted ground Hagg held husband husband and wife instituted issue judge jurisdiction libel living Lord manner marriage married matrimonial matter mind minister nature necessary object observed obtained opinion original parties passed performed person Phill pleaded present principle proceedings prohibited proof proved Quakers question reason received reference relation residence respect riage Roman rule Scotland sentence separation statute sufficient suit taken tion unless valid void wife wife's witnesses woman
Side 174 - Provided, that nothing in this section contained shall extend  to any second marriage contracted elsewhere than in England and Ireland by any other than a subject of her Majesty, or  to any person marrying a second time whose husband or wife shall have been continually absent from such person for the space of seven years then last past, and shall not have been known by such person to be living within that time...
Side 187 - If it were once understood that upon mutual disgust married persons might be legally separated, many couples who now pass through the world with mutual comfort, with attention to their common offspring and to the moral order of civil society, might have been at this moment living in a state of mutual unkindness, in a state of estrangement from their common offspring, and in a state of the most licentious and unreserved immorality. In this case, as in many others, the happiness of some individuals...
Side 105 - The true foundation on which the administration of international law must rest is that the rules which are to govern are those which arise from mutual interest and utility, from a sense of the inconveniences which would result from a contrary doctrine, and from a sort of moral necessity to do justice in order that justice may be done to us in return.
Side 175 - ... and, being convicted thereof, shall be liable at the discretion of the court, to be transported beyond the seas for...
Side 228 - Mere austerity of temper, petulance of manners, rudeness of language, a want of civil attention and accommodation, even occasional sallies of passion, if they do not threaten bodily harm, do not amount to legal cruelty...
Side 21 - Have ye not read, that he which made them at the beginning made them male and female, and said, For this cause shall a man leave father and mother, and shall cleave to his wife: and they twain shall be one flesh? Wherefore they are no more twain, but one flesh. What therefore God hath joined together, let not man put asunder.
Side 21 - And the LORD God caused a deep sleep to fall upon Adam, and he slept: and he took one of his ribs, and closed up the flesh instead thereof; and the rib, which the LORD God had taken from man, made he a woman, and brought her unto the man.
Side 79 - Provided always, and be it further enacted, That nothing in this Act shall extend or be construed to extend to...