The queen's bench refused a prohibition (I Lord Raymond's Rep. 447).
Rep. 438), it is probable that the Cinque Ports court is the more ancient of the two.
Rep. 7 P.D.
Tate, Rep. Austral.
Eng., March 1883; British Assoc. Rep., 1863; Civ.
11 th Rep. pt.
11 th Rep. pt.
"Medusae " in Herdman, Rep. Pearl Oyster Fisheries, Gulf of Manaar, iv.
Rep. 1899; Wallace, Darwinism; Weismann, The Germ-Plasm.
C.19 and its present successor the judicial committee of Privy Council (infra: Rep. Com.
Riley (Rep. U.S. Entom.
Cavendish (1641, rep. Harleian Misc. 1810 v.); C. Wriothesley's Chronicle (Camden Soc., 1875-1877); Notes and Queries, 8 ser., viii.
141, 18 9, 3 1 3, 350; Il Successo de la Morte de la Regina de Inghilterra (1536); The Maner of the Tryumphe of Caleys and Bullen, and the Noble Tryumphaunt Coronacyon of Queen Anne (1533, rep. 1884); State Papers Henry VIII.; Letters and Papers of Henry VIII., by Brewer and Gardiner, esp. the prefaces; Cal.
Blasdel, Rep., 1865-1870.
Kinkhead, Rep., 1879-1882.
Christopher C. Stephenson, Rep., 1887-1889.1 Frank Bell, Rep., 1890.
Colcord, Rep., 1891-1894.
Oddie, Rep., 191 1 Bibliography.
4 See $t George Mivart's address to the Section of Biology, Rep. Brit.
Rep., 1906, Section A, Presidential Address.
Assoc. Rep., 1895, p. 636.
Soc. Rep., 1904, 2, No.
Soc. Rep., 1904, 2, No.
81; De rep. i.
(4) Busk, "Report on the Polyzoa," "Challenger" Rep. pt.
516, 8th Rep. Pt.
Rep., 1909, 6, p. 39).
Plato (Rep. x.) embodies the idea in one of his finest myths.
Rep., British New Guinea, 1891-1892; Part.
Scott, Mammalia of the Santa Cruz Beds, Edentata, Rep., Princeton Exped.
Assoc. Rep., Re f raction P (p?
1° Asa Fitch, First and Second Rep. on the Noxious.
Rep. p. 144 (1900); Stebbing, Willey's Zool.
(10) Id., Ninth Rep. of Warden of Standards (1875) (Assyrian);
Castellani, " Trypanosoma and Sleepingsickness," Rep. Sleeping-sickness Comm.
See Plato, Rep. 616 c, Symp. 195 C, 197 B; Macrobius, Saturnalia, i.
This principle of "Rep. by Pop."
In the Greek world the Phoenicians made themselves heartily detested; their characteristic passion for gain (TO 4tXoxp µarov, Plato, Rep. iv.
Packard, " Report on the Rocky Mountain Locust " in gth Rep. U.S. Survey of Territories (1875).
Dixey, Rep. Brit.
Motley (Rise of Dutch Rep., i.
Rep., 1902; J.
His extensive and exact legal erudition, and the skill with which he argued the intricate libel case of Lord Cromwell (4 Rep. 13), and the celebrated real property case of Shelley (1 Rep. 94, 104), soon brought him a practice never before equalled, and caused him to be universally recognized as the greatest lawyer of his day.
Among more general works are Brequigny, Histoire des revolutions de Genes 'usqu'en 1748; Serra, La Storia dell' antica Liguria e di Genova (Turin, 1834) Varesi, Storia della repubblica di Genova sino al 1814 (Genoa, 18 351839); Canale, Storia dei Genovesi (Genoa, 1844-1854), Nuova istoria della repubblica di Genova (Florence, 1858), and Storia della rep. di Genova dall' anno 1528 al 1550 (Genoa, 1874); Blumenthal, Zur Verfassungsand Verwaltungsgeschichte Genua's im 12ten Jahrhundert (Kalbe an der Saalc, 1872); Mallison, Studies from Genoese History (London, 1875).
Rep. pp. 202, 217; also Egerton MSS.
It is plain that Prodicus was an affected pedant; yet his simple conventional morality found favour, and Plato (Rep. 600 C) couples him with Protagoras in his testimony to the popularity of the sophists and their teaching.
Hence, even if we demur to the judgment of Grote that " Athens at the close of the Peloponnesian War was not more corrupt than Athens in the days of Miltiades and Aristeides," we shall not " consider the sophists as the corrupters of Athenian morality," but rather with Plato lay the blame upon society itself, which, " in popular meetings, law courts, theatres, armies and other great gatherings, with uproarious censure and clamorous applause " (Rep. vi.
Assoc. Rep., 1905, p. 257), and has subsequently been confirmed by a discussion of the Groombridge proper motions (Mon.
12th rep. app. pt.
Rep. 1897) to steam near Ioo° C. He found the specific heat smaller than 0.475, but no numerical results were given.
The with Plato is the fleeting, transient image of the real thing, and the passage evidently referred to by Bacon is that in the Rep. vii.
Rep. 190, 217); Notes on the King's Writ for choosing Members of Parliament ...
Duke of Rutland at Belvoir, 7th Rep. app., and H.