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You searched for: Place: Formal

Found 4,447 matches across 7 resources.

  • * Transcribed Papers of Jeremy Bentham *

    1 result from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all


    a question which seems very different in point of prosperity is supposed to have suggested to a Roman. [ Livy of the Samnites Hist. de la Falicite Publique ] COMPOS. Stat. quâ Stat. Formal peculiarities to be retrenched BR Lerorat

  • * British History Online *

    25 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    CHAMBERLEN, Peter (the Younger)

    shd admit midwives to practice. Coll wd prosecute unskilful midwives. Coll might give the midwives an Anatomy Lecture. Action taken Formal reply given to C in letter of 3 June 1617 (+ petition). 2 June 1620 Entry C confessed to

    Venice, May 1541, 01 May 1541-31 May 1541

    34 35. Epistolarum Reginaldi Poli, and dated as above. 256 . Cardinal Pole to Cristoforo Madrucci, Cardinal Bishop of Trent. Formal letter. Rome, 22nd May 1541. [ Latin , 31 lines . ] May 29. Original Letter Book of Francesco

    Index of subjects, F

    1307 1308 (1659, July 13). Not to bar sale of reversions etc. of Crown lands, ii. 695 (1652, Dec. 31). Formal alterations in, i. 1262 (1648 9, Jan. 29), ii. 825 (1653. Dec. 26). First Fruits and Tenths. Ordinances against

    Treasury Books and Papers, January 1730, 01 January 1730-31 January 1730

    great raisins as formerly, so that the revenue should not suffer. 2 pages. [ Ibid , No. 8. ] 36. Formal letter from Edmund Bishop of London to the Lords of the Treasury requesting the ordering of the royal bounty

    Treasury Books and Papers, August 1733, 01 August 1733-31 August 1733

    payable as from 1733, M ay 2. [ King's Warrant Book XXXI. pp. 138 9. ] August 14. 99 . Formal notification from the Treasury to the heirs, executors, & c. of Thos. Missing of the termination, at six months'

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    3,541 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    was to take place. A Bill of iilltmitrity, it appeared, was to be called for, and tlterefove nbt a tore Formal and delusive irvesrigation, brrt ample aid fair iin- cV1Yt was particularly necessary. By tire appointnment of a t(nmittep, the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    to pass fhr what he prehe.Aded to be, by a frank und -open Inst . er, than by a stiff, Formal sileinnity. Our Correspondent sAys that he afiets bluntness: trud W9causepfileflness has sonalehw got the characler of usi- cerity. Blimntnesg, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    lie tragic. tiir il fos a sentiment into the-I-on CLhest. He is notafraid r) lt'ilig let down bv his company. Formal dotty a;' itt~rlc gmeei Care ritlict2~ouseixept in tirticular cirel~thl Jtauces; eiton and natnte are every s liere tile sate, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    introduction of a few obser- vations on a Life of SmRin)AlN by a writer so much distinguished as Mr MooaRE. Formal and elaborate criticism, indeed, either as to the book or the subject of it, is out of the question; Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    suspect therefore, that these intimations are meant to break the matter to the public, and to prepare it for a Formal attack on the national purse, we think it high time to speak out plainly on the subject, and to Subscribers-only content

  • * The History of Parliament *

    2 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    RUSSELL, John II (1551-93), of Strensham, Worcs.

    to the council in the marches, who, after an attempt at reconciliation, frustrated by Russell, reported to the Privy Council. Formal deeds of separation were drawn up by the lord chancellor and master of the rolls, but Russell, after accepting

    COVENTRY, Hon. William (1627-86), of Whitehall and Bampton, Oxon.

    the redemption of English slaves in Africa, a lifelong interest of his, and his brother who served on the second. Formal recognition of his position in the Admiralty was accorded by his appointment as extra commissioner of the navy in

  • * 19th Century British Pamphlets * *

    74 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    The Corporation of London: its rights and privileges., 1858

    On such occasions the city magnates hold high festival, and by their graceful hospitality inspire every breast with generous sympathy. Formal and priggish persons are said to exist who object to the cost of such entertainments, and, in the spirit Subscribers-only content

    The House of Lords and revolution., 1885

    except the Formal appeal people alone. And how is the decision to be made to the People Bye-elections are not decisive; demonstrations are alone decisive. not decisive; there is nothing capable of proving decisive except alone a formal appeal to Subscribers-only content

    Suggestions for a reform of special pleading, 1850

    " or a superfluous " whereas. " Let us now consider what would be the consequence of abo¬ lishing the Formal Rules relating to Materiality. The conse¬ quence of abolishing these Rules would be that each party would be at Subscribers-only content

    Suggestions for a reform of special pleading, 1850

    expense. Besides the rules relating to Certainty, Singleness, Directness, and Materiality, there are, as has been already stated, some other Formal Rules of Pleading, which would be put an end to by the abolition of Special Demurrers. These Rules are,-the Subscribers-only content

    Suggestions for a reform of special pleading, 1850

    possesses two distinct and different sets of Rules. These Rules may be called the Substantial Rules of Pleading and the Formal Rules of Pleading. The Substantial Rules of Pleading are complied with when the Plaintiff has stated in his Declaration Subscribers-only content


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