She there wrote her Appel a l'impartiale posterite, those memoirs which display a strange alternation between self-laudation and patriotism, between the trivial and the sublime.
The appellatio tanquam ab abusu (appel comme d'abus) in France was an application of a like nature.
" Abus " and " Appel comme d'abus ").
Forbad the parlements to give judgment themselves in causes upon an appel comme d'abus.
The prohibition of papal interference was enforced if necessary by the appel comme d'abus (vide supra).
Recourse to the secular prince by way of appel comme d'abus, or otherwise, became more frequent and met with greater encouragement.
The Napoleonic legislation re-established the appel comme d'abus ("Articles organiques," art.
But the revocation of a desservant, and the forbidding him the execution of his ministry in the diocese, was not a case in which the council of state would interfere (Migne, ubi sup. " Appel comme d'abus," " Conseil d'etat ").
There was, however, a species of appel comme d'abus.
1858, 3rd ed., 1891); Appel Conservateurs (Paris, 1855 and 1898); Synthese subjective (1856 and 1878); Essai de philos.
His responsibility for the disastrous experiment of the national workshops he himself denied in his Appel aux honnetes gens (Paris, 1849), written in London after his flight; but by the insurgent mob of the 15th of May and by the victorious Moderates alike he was regarded as responsible.
In the Chamber, where he subsequently represented Riom, he formed the group of the Appel au Peuple.
A new form of appeal grew up side by side with the older form, which had been mainly an oral procedure, namely the appeal by writing (appel par ecrit).
See Theodore Appel, The Life and Work of John Williamson Nevin (Philadelphia, 1889), containing Nevin's more important articles.
A fresh study from the hand of Appel (Die Composition des dthiopischen Henochbuchs, 1906) seeks to reach a final analysis of our book.
The date of the publication of the entire work Appel assigns to the years immediately following the death of Herod.
14, according to which Enoch is addressed as "the Son of Man," is seen, as Appel points out, on examination of the context to have arisen from the loss of a portion of the text after verse 13, in which Enoch saw a heavenly being with the Head of Days and asked the angel who accompanied him who this being was.