Blackstone Economized: Being a Compendium of the Laws of England to the Present Time ... Embracing the Legal Principles and Practical Information Contained in ... Blackstone, Supplemented by Subsequent Statutory Enactments, Important Legal Decisions, Etc

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Longmans, 1873 - 352 sider
 

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Side 146 - Chancellor in matters of lunacy, whereby any sum of money, or any costs, charges, or expenses, shall be payable to any person, shall have the effect of judgments in the superior Courts of common law...
Side 180 - In considering this very interesting question we immediately ask ourselves, what is a contract? Is a grant a contract? A contract is a compact between two or more parties, and is either executory or executed. An executory contract is one in which a party binds himself to do or not to do a particular thing; such was the law under which the conveyance was made by the governor.
Side 57 - By the laws of England, every Invasion of private property, be it ever so minute. is a trespass.
Side 34 - Upon these two foundations, the law of nature and the law of revelation, depend all human laws; that is to say, no human laws should be suffered to contradict these.
Side 193 - And, first, it is necessary to premise, that a distress,! districtio, \ is the taking of a personal chattel out of the possession of the wrong-doer into the custody of the party injured, to procure a satisfaction for the wrong committed.^ 1.
Side 279 - This general law is founded upon this principle, that different nations ought in time of peace to do one another all the good they can, and in time of war as little harm as possible, without prejudice to their own real interests.
Side 47 - Lastly, acts of parliament that are impossible to be performed are of no validity : and if there arise out of them collaterally any absurd consequences, manifestly contradictory to common reason, they are, with regard to those collateral consequences, void.
Side 168 - That no will shall be valid unless it shall be in writing and executed in manner herein-after mentioned ; (that is to say,) it shall be signed at the foot or end thereof by the testator, or by some other person in his presence and by his direction; and such signature shall be made or acknowledged by the testator in the presence of two or more witnesses present at the same time, and such witnesses shall attest and shall subscribe the will in the presence of the testator, but no form of attestation...
Side 307 - So where a parent is moderately correcting his child, a master his apprentice or scholar, or an officer punishing a criminal, and happens to occasion his death, it is only misadventure ; for the act of correction was lawful...
Side 167 - ... apparent on the face of the will that the testator intended to give effect by such his signature to the writing signed as his will...

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