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corpus

corpus

corpus Sentence Examples

  • The proposed rising was a dismal failure, but the Habeas Corpus Act was suspended and Thistlewood and Watson were seized, although upon being tried they were acquitted.

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  • Before the prorogation, however, he saw the invaluable Act of Habeas Corpus, which he had carried through parliament, receive the royal assent.

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  • These Personal Liberty Laws forbade justices and judges to take cognizance of claims, extended the habeas corpus act and the privilege of jury trial to fugitives, and punished false testimony severely.

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  • These Personal Liberty Laws forbade justices and judges to take cognizance of claims, extended the habeas corpus act and the privilege of jury trial to fugitives, and punished false testimony severely.

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  • In 1573 Juan de Garay, at the head of an expedition despatched from Asuncion, founded the city of Santa Fe near the abandoned settlements of San Espiritu and Corpus Christi.

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  • In 1573 Juan de Garay, at the head of an expedition despatched from Asuncion, founded the city of Santa Fe near the abandoned settlements of San Espiritu and Corpus Christi.

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  • The procession of the Host on Corpus Christi day became, as it were, a public demonstration of Catholic orthodoxy against Protestantism and later against religious Liberalism.

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  • Being brought before the bar of the House of Lords he made submission as to his conduct in declaring parliament dissolved by the prorogation, and in violating the Lords' privileges by bringing a habeas corpus in the King's Bench.

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  • From Corpus Christi, Mendoza sent out various bodies to explore the interior in the direction of Peru, but without much success, and at length, thoroughly discouraged and broken in health, he abandoned his enterprise, and returned to Spain in 1537.

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  • In June Shaftesbury applied for a writ of habeas corpus, but could get no release until the 26th of February 1678, after his letter and three petitions to the king.

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  • In most countries where religious opinion is sharply divided the procession of Corpus Christi is therefore now forbidden, even when Catholicism is the dominant religion.

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  • Laredo is a jobbing centre for trade between the United States and Mexico, and is a sub-port of entry in the Corpus Christi Customs District.

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  • And then we come to Greece, the home of Hippocrates, the "Father of Modern Medicine," who left us not just the oath that bears his name but also a corpus of roughly sixty medical texts based on his teaching.

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  • The corpus separatum became an independent unit under the League of Nations, the Croat suburb of Susak remaining in Yugoslavia and the Baros port being added as an outlet for Yugoslav trade.

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  • The exhibition of the Host dates from the institution of the Festival of Corpus Christi by Urban IV.

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  • (I) Patrologia syriaca (Paris, 1894); (2) Corpus scriptorum christianorum orientalium - scriptores syriaci (Paris, 1907); (3) Patrologia orientalis (Paris, 1907).

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  • Messerschmidt, " Corpus inscr.

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  • (2nd ed., 1881), 291; Corpus inscriptionum latinarum, iii.

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  • Lowe's Corpus glossariorum Latinoruni, iii.) and E.

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  • Laubmann in the Vienna Corpus Script.

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  • The poems and letters are edited in the Vienna Corpus script.

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  • His Corpus doctrinae Prutenicum (1567), drawn up in conjunction with Morlin, at once acquired great authority.

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  • The manuscripts of most of Eadmer's works are preserved in the library of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge.

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  • deep, extending from Corpus Christi to Aransas Bay.

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  • Finsler in "Corpus Reformatorum" (Berlin, 1905 sqq.).

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  • The supreme court has original jurisdiction in habeas corpus, quo warranto and mandamus proceedings against all state officers; and it has appellate jurisdiction except in civil actions for the recovery of money or personal property, in which the original amount in controversy does not exceed $200, and which at the same time do not involve the legality of a tax, impost, assessment, toll or municipal fine, or the validity of a statute.

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  • (Berlin, 1890); Corpus inscriptionum Semiticarum ..., iv., Paris.

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  • Of modern critical editions, besides those containing the works of one or another individual, the best are the Berlin edition of the early Greek Fathers (Die griechischen christlichen Schriftsteller der ersten drei Jahrhunderte, 1897 ff.), and the Vienna edition of the Latin Fathers (Corpus scriptorum ecclesiasticorum Latinorum, 1867 ff.), both of first-rate importance.

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  • Editio princeps, P. Possinus, 1661; in Bonn Corpus Scriptorum Hist.

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  • During the war that followed the west section was generally loyal to the north while the south section favoured the Confederacy and furnished many soldiers for its army; but most of the state was kept under Federal control, the writ of habeas corpus being suspended.

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  • - MS Corpus 140.

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  • of Corpus Christi Coll.

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  • 15; Corpus Inscr.

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  • instituted the Corpus Christi Feast by way of giving liturgical expression to this view.

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  • Mommsen, Corpus inscriptionum latinarum, iii.

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  • Any great collection, such as the Corpus of Latin inscriptions or the similar Corpus of Greek, will show at once its activity and ability in this direction.

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  • Wissowa in the Corpus scriptorum eccl.

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  • Editions in Bonn Corpus Scriptorum Hist.

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  • It has already been pointed out that the whole length of the corpus spongiosum is traversed by the urethra.

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  • He was made honorary fellow of Corpus Christi, and occupied rooms in the college.

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  • A market on Thursday and a fair on the feast of Corpus Christi were conferred in 1 539.

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  • The Roman inscriptions have been collected by Hubner, Corpus Inscriptionum Latin.

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  • 101; Corpus Inscr.

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  • see Corpus inscriptionum semiticarum, pt.

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  • Teuffel, " Agathias von Myrine," in Philo- Bonn Corpus Scriptorum Byz.

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  • de Otto, Corpus Apol.

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  • For the inscriptions on the tablets and on the walls, Corpus inscriptionum latinarum, vol.

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  • The slow progress of the war, the severe sacrifice of life in campaign and battle, the enormous accumulation of public debt, arbitrary arrests and suspension of habeas corpus, the rigour of the draft, and the proclamation of military emancipation furnished ample subjects of bitter and vindictive campaign oratory.

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  • Other collections followed those of Leibnitz, among which may be mentioned the Corpus historicum mcdii aevi of j.

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  • In April 1649 he entered Lincoln College, Oxford, and on the 3rd of November 1651 he became scholar of Corpus Christi College.

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  • Bekker (1835) in the Corpus scriptorum Kist.

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  • Lombard, Pauliciens bulgares et Bons-Hommes (Geneva, 1879); Fredericq, Corpus documentorum haer.

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  • PHILLPOTTS, HENRY (1778-1869), English bishop, was born at Bridgwater on the 6th of May 1778, and was educated at Gloucester College school and at Corpus Christi College, Oxford.

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  • In 1539 or 1J40 he started for Germany and Switzerland, and returning to England became a member of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge.

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  • The Corpus Juris of Justinian continued to be, with naturally a few additions in the ordinances of succeeding emperors, the chief law-book of the Roman world till the time of the Macedonian dynasty when, towards the end of the 9th century, a new system was prepared and issued by those sovereigns, which we know as the Basilica.

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  • In the western provinces, which had been wholly severed from the empire before the publication of the Basilica, the law as settled by Justinian held its ground; but copies of the Corpus Juris were extremely rare, nor did the study of it revive until the end of the 1 ith century.

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  • Bekker) in the Bonn Corpus scriptorum Hist.

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  • Reifferscheich in the Vienna Corpus Script.

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  • Little is known of the constitution of Paros, but inscriptions seem to show that it was democratic, with a senate (Boole) at the head of affairs (Corpus inscript.

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  • See also VigfUsson and Powell, Corpus poet.

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  • (For Melanchthon's Latin version of the saying see Corpus reformatorum, x.

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  • The principal works of Melanchthon, with the bulk of his correspondence, are contained in the Corpus reformatorum (vols.

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  • Society, the Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum, vol.

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  • Several inscriptions mention it (Corpus inscript.

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  • KOlbing is inclined to place the Corpus Christi MS. about the middle of the 12th century.

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  • of the Corpus Poeticum Boreale, and ascribed by the editors of that collection to one poet - " the Helgi Poet."

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  • RICHARD FOX (c. 1448-1528), successively bishop of Exeter, Bath and Wells, Durham, and Winchester, lord privy seal, and founder of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, was born about 1448 at Ropesley near Grantham, Lincolnshire.

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  • It is not known at what school he was educated, nor at what college, though the presumption is in favour of Magdalen, Oxford, whence he drew so many members of his subsequent foundation, Corpus Christi.

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  • The crown of Fox's career was his foundation of Corpus Christi College, which he established in 1515-1516.

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  • He died at Wolvesey on the 5th of October 1528; Corpus possesses several portraits and other relics of its founder.

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  • His father, proud of his son's steady application and success, sent him the costly present of a Corpus Juris.

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  • of the Corpus scriptorum ecclesiasticorum Latinorum, Vienna, 1866).

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  • The Corpus Inscr.

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  • The court has original jurisdiction in quo warranto and mandamus proceedings against state officers and in habeas corpus cases, general appellate jurisdiction, and a superintending control over the inferior courts.

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  • Bullialdus (Bulliaud) (Paris, 1649); later editions are in the Bonn Corpus scriptorum Hist.

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  • Corpus Inscr.

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  • Mommsen in Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum, iii.

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  • Mommsen (Corpus Inscrip. Lat., Berlin, 1883,1883, ix.

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  • Persons neglecting for two terms to pray for a habeas corpus shall have none in vacation.

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  • Thus habeas corpus ad respondendum is used to bring up a prisoner confined by the process of an inferior court in order to charge him in another proceeding (civil or criminal) in the superior court or some other court.

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  • The laws of Ceylon being derived from the Roman-Dutch law, the writ of habeas corpus is not indigenous: but, under s.

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  • Editions: in Bonn Corpus scriptorum hist.

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  • 39 of Bienna Corpus Script.

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  • Lietzmann, p. 73), whilst half are to be found in the Greek Corpus Inscriptionum for Asia Minor (e.g.

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  • Editio princeps, C. Tollius (1652); in Bonn, Corpus Scriptorum Hist.

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  • The form is that of question and answer, and the method is rigidly scholastic. Of small intrinsic value, it is interesting partly as the first philosophical contribution of the Franciscans who were afterwards to take a prominent part in medieval thought (see Scholasticism), and partly as the first work based on a knowledge of the whole Aristotelian corpus and the Arabian commentators.

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  • On the lex Calpurnia, Corpus inscr.

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  • Habeas Corpus >>

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  • (2) Processiones ordinariae, on yearly festivals, such as the feast of the Purification of the Virgin (Candlemass, q.v.), the procession on Palm Sunday, the Litaniae majores and minores, the feast of Corpus Christi, and on other days, according to the custom of the churches.

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  • Violet is the colour prescribed for processions, except on the Feast of Corpus Christi, or on a day when some other colour is prescribed.

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  • This is the division adopted in all the official collections of the Corpus juris.

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  • This first official code was the basis of the second part of the Corpus juris canonici.

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  • It includes the constitutions subsequent to were included in the edition of Jean Chappuis in 150o; they passed into the later editions, and are considered as forming part of the Corpus juris canonici.

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  • Though we find in the 15th « century, for example, at the council of Basel the The Corpus juris expression corpus juris, obviously suggested by the Corpus juris civilis, not even the official edition of Gregory XIII.

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  • has as its title the words Corpus juris canonici, and we do not meet with this title till the Lyons edition of 1671.

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  • The history of the canonical collections forming the Corpus juris would not be complete without an account of the labours of which they were the object.

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  • was reproduced in the manuscripts of the Corpus, and g later in the various editions, especially in the official Roman edition of 1582; it thus acquired by usage a kind of semi-official authority.

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  • At this point the official collections stop. The two last, which have found a place in the editions of the Corpus, are "Extrava- collections of private authority, but in which all the gantes" of documents are authentic. Evidently the strict pro John hibition of the publishing of collections not approved XXII.

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  • These two collections We can mention here only the chief editions of the Corpus.

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  • This collection has been of some service, and appears as an appendix in many editions of the Corpus juris; the chief reason for its failure is that it has no official sanction.

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  • Immediately after the publication of the official edition of the Corpus juris, Gregory XIII.

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  • Much of it, no doubt, was borrowed from the Corpus juris canonici and the English provincial canons.

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  • Meanwhile Mommsen continued his work in Italy: he drew up a full memorandum explaining the principles on which a Corpus inscriptionum should be compiled, and on which alone he could undertake the editorship. As a specimen he collected the inscriptions of Samnium, and in 1852 published those of the kingdom of Naples.

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  • In 1854 the definite offer was made to him by the Academy that he should be chief editor of a Corpus inscriptionum, with full control, and in order that he might carry on the work he was appointed in 1858 to a professorship at Berlin.

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  • Of his other works, the more important are the Roman Chronology to the Time of Caesar (1858), a work written in conjunction with his brother August; his editions of the Monumentum Ancyranum and of the Digest in the Corpus juris civilis, and of the Chronica of Cassiodorus in Monumenta Germaniae historica, the Auctores antiquissimi section of which was under his supervision.

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  • 14-61; Corpus Inscr.

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  • Mommsen, Corpus inscriptionum Latinarum, iii.

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  • In 1264 he instituted the festival of Corpus Christi.

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  • A fortunate chance has preserved to us a large number of the inscriptions set up in the Forum (Mommsen, Corpus inscr.

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  • The Niganthas are referred to in one of Asoka's edicts (Corpus Inscriptionum, Plate xx.).

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  • When the imprisoned gentlemen appealed to the kings bench for a writ of habeas corpus, it appeared that no cause of committal had been assigned, and the judges therefore refused to liberate them.

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  • The committee of the House of Commons it once reported that there was evidence of a conspiracy to supersede the House of Commons by a national convention, and Pitt proposed and carried a bill suspending the Habeas Corpus Act.

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  • The repressive measures of 1795 and1799 were now revived and extended, and Repressive a bill suspending the Habeas Corpus Act for a year a was passed through both Houses by a large majority, On.

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  • At the beginning of 1866 Lord Russells government thought itself compelled to suspend the Habeas Corpus Act In Ireland; and in 1867 Lord Derbys government was confronted in the spring by a plot to seize Chester Castle, and in the autumn by an attack on a prison van at Manchester containing Fenian prisoners, and by an atrocious attempt to blow up Clerkenwell prison.

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  • From both birds and reptiles the class is distinguished, so far at any rate as existing forms are concerned, by the following features: the absence of a nucleus in the red corpuscles of the blood, which are nearly always circular in outline; the free suspension of the lungs in a thoracic cavity, separated from the abdominal cavity by a muscular partition, or diaphragm, which is the chief agent in inflating the lungs in respiration; the aorta, or main artery, forming but a single arch after leaving the heart, which curves over the left terminal division of the windpipe, or bronchus; the presence of more or fewer hairs on the skin and the absence of feathers; the greater development of the bridge, or commissure, connecting the two halves of the brain, which usually forms a complete corpus callosum, or displays an unusually large size of its anterior portion; the presence of a fully developed larynx at the upper end of the trachea or windpipe, accompanied by the absence of a syrinx, or expansion, near the lower end of the same; the circumstance that each half of the lower jaw (except perhaps at a very early stage of development) consists of a single piece articulating posteriorly with the squamosal element of the skull without the intervention of a separate quadrate bone; the absence of prefrontal bones in the skull; the presence of a pair of lateral knobs, or condyles (in place of a single median one), on the occipital aspect of the skull for articulation with the first vertebra; and, lastly, the very obvious character of the female being provided with milk-glands, by the secretion of which the young (produced, except in the very lowest group, alive and not by means of externally hatched eggs) are nourished for some time after birth.

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  • Her application for a writ of habeas corpus was refused, and on the 16th of March she left London, progressing however, on account of illness and prostration, only as far as Barnet.

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  • He found that charcoal on burning yielded a "spirit," which he named spiritus sylvestris on account of its supposed untamable nature ("Gas sylvestre sive incoercibile, quod in corpus cogi non potest visibile"); and he invented the word "gas" in the expression: "...

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  • The judicial power of the state is vested: in a supreme court' of seven members (salary $6000 a year; elected for a term of ten years; the senior justice is chief justice) with appellate jurisdiction throughout the state, general superintendence over all inferior courts, power to issue, hear and determine writs of habeas corpus, mandamus, injunction, quo warranto, certiorari and other original and remedial writs; nineteen (only five under the constitution of 1848) circuit courts, of one judge each except in the second circuit (including Milwaukee) in which there are four judges, elected (at a spring election, and not at the general state election) by the voters of the circuit district; probate judges, one elected (for two years) in each county, except where the legislature confers probate powers on inferior courts; and in towns, cities and villages, justices of the peace, elected for two years.

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  • introduced the feast into the general calendar of the Roman Catholic Church, fixing the Friday after the Octave of Corpus Christi for its celebration.

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  • By the canon law is meant, substantially, the contents of the Corpus juris canonici, which have been largely superseded or added to by, e.g.

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  • v., and Anna Comnena in Corpus script.

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  • The abolition of the Irish Church was followed by a coercion act, and the land act by suspension of Habeas Corpus.

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  • Lentz, Herodiani Technici reliquiae (1867-1870); a supplementary volume is included in Uhling's Corpus grammaticorum Graecorum; for further bibliographical information see W.

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  • Schepss discovered at Wiirzburg eleven genuine tracts, since published in the Vienna Corpus.

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  • of the Corpus inscriptionum), and by the massive remains of public buildings.

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  • After being for many years a master at Rugby, he became in 1882 fellow and tutor of Corpus, Oxford; and from 1894 to 1906 was Reader in Greek in the university.

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  • In the college life of Corpus he took the deepest interest and had the most stimulating influence; and he also played an active part in social and political movements from an advanced Liberal point of view.

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  • Goar (1652); in Bonn Corpus scriptorum hist.

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  • He was elected fellow of Corpus Christi College in 1620; in 1633 he became chaplain to Archbishop Laud and in 1634 master of Jesus College, Cambridge, and rector of Yelverton, Somerset.

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  • Details of this transaction have come down to us in the Collectio Avellana (Corpus script.

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  • Powell, one of the editors of the Corpus poeticism septentrionale (the best work on the subject), " cannot date earlier " in their present form " than the 9th century," and may be vaguely placed between A.D.

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  • Dasent's Prose or Younger Edda (Stockholm, 1842); the Corpus Septentrionale already referred to; C. F.

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  • In 1723 it was declared a free port by Charles VI., in 1776 united to Croatia by the empress Maria Theresa, and in 1779 declared a corpus separatum of the Hungarian crown.

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  • 26); it appears to have ignored the Deluge, and it implies the existence of a fuller corpus of written tradition.

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  • These furnish, with the canons of the councils, the chief source of the legislation of the church, and form the greater part of the Corpus Juris.

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  • ' Corpus scriptorum ecclesiasticorum Latinorum.

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  • Beyond this quarter begins an extensive Roman necropolis extending along the edge of the hill north-east of the high road leading to the north-west; the most important tomb is the so-called Grotta delle Vipere, the rockhewn tomb of Cassius Philippus and Atilia Pomptilla, the sides of which are covered with inscriptions (Corpus Inscr.

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  • Dindorf (1832) in Corpus scriptorum hist.

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  • For other fragments and their localities see Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum (iii., 1873, pp. 801 and 1055; and supplement i., 1893, p. 1909); special mention may be made of those of Elatea, Plataea and Megalopolis.

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  • 16-17; Corpus Inscr.

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  • They form the base of that Corpus Inscriptionum Semiticarum on which he used in later years to declare that he founded his claim to remembrance.

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  • At sixty years of age, having finished the Origins of Christianity, he began his History of Israel, based on a lifelong study of the Old Testament and on the Corpus Inscriptionum Semiticarum, published by the Academic des Inscriptions under Renan's direction from the year 1881 till the end of his life.

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  • annotation of a corpus, or indeed afterward, standards may need to be revised.

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  • A very large amount of recent work in corpus linguistics concerns annotation.

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  • The text is from the Magnificat antiphon of second Vespers at the feast of Corpus Christi.

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  • biochemistry undergraduates from Corpus have gone on to do doctorates, either in Oxford or elsewhere.

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  • We also present the results of the phoneme classification experiments conducted on the TIMIT corpus of continuous speech.

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  • close-run battle between the Carmelite Sisters of the Divine Heart of Jesus and the Corpus Christi Carmelite Sisters.

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  • How representative or typical such collocations are of actual language in use can now be tested against corpus evidence.

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  • comparable corpus of American English currently exists.

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  • generate a concordance for know in the Stephen corpus.

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  • Search strings Example: searching an electronic concordance Electronic concordances are searchable lists of all the words used in a corpus of texts.

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  • The second task requiring large amounts of data is specifying the parameters of the translation model, which requires a large bilingual aligned corpus.

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  • Secondly, I will describe our multilingual corpus, and our analytical procedure.

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  • The medieval Latin versions of the Aristotelian scientific corpus, with special reference to the biological works, London.

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  • This Guide is aimed at those who are at some stage of building a linguistic corpus.

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  • corpus callosum, a bundle of 200 million neurones which run between the two halves.

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  • corpus luteum, the yellow body.

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  • corpus linguistics concerns annotation.

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  • corpus striatum.

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  • corpus cavernosum was made.

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  • corpus linguists is touched upon within the book.

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  • This is almost certain to be followed by an application for habeas corpus by General Pinochet's legal team.

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  • Westwood said she was supporting the campaign and defending habeus corpus.

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  • It also incorporates a prediction database based on a 100 million-word corpus.

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  • corpus contains a dedicated chapter on research methods in parsed corpora.

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  • corpus of access to a great amount of linguistic data is not the only advantage of using computerized textual corpora.

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  • It is already used for coding large monolingual corpora (for example, the British National corpus of 100 million words ).

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  • The two hemispheres communicate via dense bundles of nerve fibers called the corpus callosum.

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  • corpus callosum size in autism.

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  • corpus callosum in autism.

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  • When the egg is released (at ovulation) the follicle turns into a small structure called a corpus luteum.

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  • LH acts on the ovarian follicle and it induces ovulation and maintains the corpus luteum.

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  • corpus luteum cyst and a haemorrhagic cyst can cause pain, most will resolve spontaneously with no treatment.

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  • corpus luteum formation and ovulation.

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  • When the OED adds the verb form of ' cargo cult ' to its corpus, remember where you read that first.

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  • A corpus containing all the Greek and Latin inscriptions remains a desideratum, tho.

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  • We therefore decided to see what we could learn by studying the noun phrase ' possesive determiner + upbringing ' in a larger corpus.

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  • determiners in the corpus.

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  • diachronic corpus with English texts from different periods was compiled at the University of Helsinki.

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  • We experimented with this query expansion algorithm on the TREC-7 SDR corpus.

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  • freelance as a consultant in the area of corpus linguistics and lexicography.

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  • generative linguistics to corpus based methods.

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  • guanosine monophosphate (cGMP) in the corpus cavernosum.

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  • Corpus callosum: A thick band of nerve fibers that connects the two cerebral hemispheres of the brain.

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  • historical linguistics have published numerous papers in the area of historical corpus linguistics.

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  • Homocysteine and copper interact to markedly inhibit the relaxation of the rabbit corpus cavernosum.

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  • instituted the feast of Corpus Christi six years after her death.

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  • kilobytes in size, thus the entire Corpus totals about 5.3 megabytes.

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  • laymanis Data Driven Learning, which in laymen terms means using the corpus to aid learning.

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  • An ideal system for corpus lexicography is one in which the corpus database and the dictionary are interactive.

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  • Facilities Corpus library is one of the finest college libraries in Oxford.

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  • Re-using the Lampeter Corpus The Lampeter Corpus was designed by linguists with the research needs of linguists in mind.

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  • For the corpus linguist, this is not the question.

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  • linguistic corpus.

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  • Much research within the field of corpus linguistics has therefore been based on these corpora.

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  • His research interests include corpus linguistics, syntax, and text linguistics.

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  • Corpus is recognized in Oxford as an exceptionally lively center of literary studies.

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  • Corpus Christi College For deposited Islamic and Sanskrit manuscripts, see the Oriental manuscripts page.

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  • thus miscellaneous works by Milton, Dryden, Defoe and Swift, among others, were excluded by the corpus team.

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  • Thus, high acid production by the parietal cells probably protects the corpus mucosa from initial colonization.

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  • multilingual corpus -- English-French, for instance -- the same question is asked for individual word pairs in each language.

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  • There are sample texts using each orthography on the Wa Corpus page.

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  • parietal cells probably protects the corpus mucosa from initial colonization.

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  • It is important to avoid perfectionism in corpus building.

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  • perplexity results using the British National Corpus indicate that the approach can improve the potential of statistical language modeling.

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  • phonology sections, virtually no reference is made to this corpus.

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  • Michael joined Corpus Christi College and Oxford Physics in 2002, and since then has established an ultrafast laser photonics research laboratory.

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  • Peter Hodgson is a Fellow of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, and a research physicist.

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  • The Turnbull or Pelican sundial in the front quadrangle of Corpus Christi College in Oxford is probably one of the finest pillar dials.

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  • query expansion algorithm on the TREC-7 SDR corpus.

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  • Our Research and Development Unit for English Studies has achieved world renown for its work in corpus linguistics.

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  • By excluding literary output and journalistic reportage, the project was able to give a much more coherent shape to the Lampeter Corpus.

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  • Holmes, Janet (1999) Ladies and gentlemen: corpus analysis and linguistic sexism.

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  • The insights gathered by corpus stylistics must no longer extend to single sentences or devices alone.

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  • subsets of the training corpus of increasing size (e.g.

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  • switchboard corpus.

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  • In such studies, a corpus of orthographically transcribed language, such as the BNC, can be (and has been) used.

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  • transliteration conventions followed by the corpus most enclitics are preceded by a hyphen linking them to their host.

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  • writ of habeas corpus for Foster's release.

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  • Constitutiones," in Corpus Iuris Canonici, ed.

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  • It has original jurisdiction in cases of habeas corpus, mandamus and prohibition, and appellate jurisdiction in cases involving a greater amount than one hundred dollars; concerning title or boundary of lands, probate of wills; the appointment or qualification of personal representatives, guardians, curators, committees, &c.; concerning a mill, roadway, ferry or landing; the right of a corporation or county to levy tolls or taxes; in cases of quo warranto, habeas corpus, mandamus, certiorari and prohibition, and all others involving freedom or the constitutionalit y of a law; in criminal cases where there has been a conviction for felony or misdemeanour in a circuit, criminal or intermediate court; and in cases relating to the public revenues.

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  • Nineteen judges elected for terms of eight years in eighteen circuits compose the circuit court, the judges of which have original jurisdiction of matters involving more than $50; of all cases of habeas corpus, mandamus, quo warranto and prohibition; of all cases in equity; and of all crimes and misdemeanours.

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  • But it is still used simply for the erection of tombs (clearly so in some Greek inscriptions, Corpus Inscript.

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  • Palmer (1880),(1880), *Postgate (1881), selections with introduction (text with critical notes in the Corpus poetarum latinorum, 1894, also issued separately), *Rothstein (1898), *H.

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  • The Nabataean inscriptions (see Semitic Languages) are collected in the Corpus Inscr.

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  • south of Fluminimaggiore, in a locality known as Antas, where are the remains of a Roman temple (Corpus Inscr.

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  • 27 annates and all the benefice reservations which did not appear in the Corpus Juris.

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  • In June Shaftesbury applied for a writ of habeas corpus, but could get no release until the 26th of February 1678, after his letter and three petitions to the king.

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  • Being brought before the bar of the House of Lords he made submission as to his conduct in declaring parliament dissolved by the prorogation, and in violating the Lords' privileges by bringing a habeas corpus in the King's Bench.

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  • Before the prorogation, however, he saw the invaluable Act of Habeas Corpus, which he had carried through parliament, receive the royal assent.

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  • Mendoza, after some fierce encounters with the Indians, now proceeded up the Parana, and built a fort, which he called Corpus Christi, near the site of Cabot's former settlement of San Espiritu.

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  • From Corpus Christi, Mendoza sent out various bodies to explore the interior in the direction of Peru, but without much success, and at length, thoroughly discouraged and broken in health, he abandoned his enterprise, and returned to Spain in 1537.

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  • In the meantime the colony at Buenos Aires had been dragging on a miserable existence, and after terrible sufferings from famine and from the ceaseless attacks of the Indians, the remaining settlers abandoned the place and made their way up the river first to Corpus Christi, then to Asuncion.

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  • As additional features of the subclass may be mentioned the absence of a corpus callosum connecting the right and left hemispheres of the brain,' and of a fossa in the septum between the two auricles of the heart.

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  • In some cases (as in rat-kangaroos) this tooth retains its place and function until the animal has nearly, if not quite, 1 The presence or absence of the corpus callosum has been much disputed; the latest researches, however, indicate its absence.

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  • instituted the festival of Corpus Christi, and ordered the erection of the cathedral of Orvieto.

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  • corpus, the body), a dead human body.

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  • A number of lead bullets used by slingers have been found in and around the city (Corpus inscr.

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  • FEAST OF CORPUS CHRISTI (Lat.

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  • The rejection of the doctrine of transubstantiation at the Reformation naturally involved the suppression of the festival of Corpus Christi in the reformed Churches.

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  • The procession of the Host on Corpus Christi day became, as it were, a public demonstration of Catholic orthodoxy against Protestantism and later against religious Liberalism.

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  • In most countries where religious opinion is sharply divided the procession of Corpus Christi is therefore now forbidden, even when Catholicism is the dominant religion.

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  • In England occasional breaches of the law in this respect have been for some time tolerated, as in the case of the Corpus Christi procession annually held by the Italian community in London.

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  • On ancient Italian geography in general see articles in PaulyWissowa, Realer.cyclopadie (1899, sqq.); Corpus inscriptionum Latinarum (Berlin, 1862 sqq.); G.

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  • The proposed rising was a dismal failure, but the Habeas Corpus Act was suspended and Thistlewood and Watson were seized, although upon being tried they were acquitted.

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  • in the Corpus juris canonici (1879-1881); " Hostiensis " Super Decretum; W.

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  • The Orphic literature (of which only fragments remain) was united in a corpus, called Ta 'Op(puK, the chief poem in which was i 7 rou 'OpcÆCas O€oXoyia.

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  • It consists of (1) the basihyal variously called copula, or corpus linguae, or unpaired middle portion.

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  • As a direct result of this undoubtedly secondary reduction of the pallium - due to the excessive preponderance of the basal and lateral parts - the corpus callosum (i.e.

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  • Osborn, " The Origin of the Corpus Callosum, a contribution upon the Cerebral Commissures of the Vertebrata," Morphol.

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  • From Winchester he removed to Oxford in 1811, where he became a scholar at Corpus Christi College; in 1815 he was elected fellow of Oriel College; and there he continued to reside until 1819.

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  • 24 § 5: animae autem eorum solam esse salutem, corpus enim natura corruptibile existit).

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  • von Hartel in the Corpus scriptorum ecclesiasticorum (3 vols., Vienna, 1868-1871).

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  • Bormann, in Corpus Inscript.

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  • Petschenig in the Vienna Corpus Script.

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  • 1857) of the United States Circuit Court for a writ of habeas corpus; this was granted and the prisoner was released.

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  • to edit a Swedish Corpus diplomaticum, half an hour's private conversation with the young priest convinced Gustavus that Nordin's proper place was by his side in the political arena.

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  • The city's police force was unable to cope with the situation created by the influx of soldiers, gamblers and adventurers, and on the 1st of March 1862 President Davis (by authority of a secret Act of the Confederate Congress passed on the 2nd of February) declared martial law in the city and the country within a radius of io m., suspended the writ of habeas corpus, and appointed General John H.

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  • But, although his first speech on the bill for the prevention of cattle diseases excited the opposition of country members, and a subsequent speech against the suspension of the Habeas Corpus Act in Ireland was very unfavourably received, Mill thoroughly succeeded in gaining the ear of the House.

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  • Matthew was sent in 1522 to Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, where he is said by most of his biographers, including.

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  • in 1525, was ordained deacon in April and priest in June 1527, and was elected fellow of Corpus in the following September.

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  • In 1544 on Henry VIII.'s recommendation he was elected master of Corpus Christi College, and in 1545 vice-chancellor of the university.

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  • As a supporter of Northumberland and a married man, Parker was naturally deprived of his deanery, his mastership of Corpus, and his other preferments.

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  • Perhaps his edition of the Leges Visigothorum (1579) was his most valuable contribution to historical science; in the same line he edited the Capitula of Charlemagne, Louis the Pious, and Charles the Bald in 1588, and he also assisted his brother Francois in preparing an edition of the Corpus juris canonici (1687).

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  • Bekker (1838) in the Corpus scriptorum hist.

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  • Roman law owes much to Hadrian, who instructed Salvius Julianus to draw up an edictum perpetuum, to a great extent the basis of Justinian's Corpus juris (see M.

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  • The charter of 1614 substituted markets on Tuesdays and Thursdays for the Wednesday market and added two fairs one at Corpus Christi and the other on the Thursday before St Andrew.

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  • Of the fairs only Corpus Christi remains; markets are now held on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.

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  • Laredo is a jobbing centre for trade between the United States and Mexico, and is a sub-port of entry in the Corpus Christi Customs District.

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  • (7) Inscriptions: Corpus Inscriptionum Atticarum, with supplements (Berlin, 1873-1895).

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  • Walter, Corpus juris germanici antiqui (Berlin, 1824); Monumenta Germaniae historica, Leges.

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  • He also completed a whole corpus of lectionaries, missals, gospels, &c.

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  • In the Corpus juris canonici the Decretum (pt.

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  • He was educated at Norwich and at Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, bcoming a fellow in 1849.

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  • This scholar examined first the ruins of Lambessa, an account of which he published in 1854 in his Melanges d'epigraphie; subsequently he made his important collection of Inscriptions romaines de l'Algerie (1855-1858) which formed the groundwork of the volume of the Corpus Inscr.

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  • Toutain, Les Cites romaines de la Tunisie (1895); Atlas archeologique de la Tunisie, published by the Ministry of Public Instruction (1895 foll.); Atlas archeologique de l'Algerie, published by Stephane Gsell (1900 foil.); Toulotte, Geographic de l'Afrique chretienne (1892-1894); Corpus inscriptionum latinarum, vol.

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  • The church of Corpus Dominii has fine 15th-century terra cottas on the façade (F.

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  • The dedication of his edition of Rosinus' Antiquitatum Romanorum corpus absolutissimum to King James I.

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  • Baumbach (1615); in Bonn Corpus Scriptorum Mist.

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  • 160-290; Inscriptiones Graecae, v.; Corpus Inscriptionum Graecarum (Berlin, 1828), Nos.

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  • Italy in her reply (Dec. io) insisted on continuity (the real if unavowed motive of which was to control the port of Fiume in the interests of Trieste and Venice, and so retain some hold over Yugoslavia's commercial development), demanded the island of Cherso and the neutralization of the Yugoslav coast, and suggested a triple division - the corpus separatum of Fiume to Italy, the port to the League of Nations, and the rest of the buffer state to Yugoslavia.

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  • The buffer state was now abandoned, the corpus separatum (with territorial continuity) falling to Italy, Susak to Yugoslavia and the port of Fiume to the League of Nations: Italy was also to receive Lussin, Lissa and the Albanian mandate, while Zara was to be independent under the League.

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  • The corpus separatum became an independent unit under the League of Nations, the Croat suburb of Susak remaining in Yugoslavia and the Baros port being added as an outlet for Yugoslav trade.

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  • The exhibition of the Host dates from the institution of the Festival of Corpus Christi by Urban IV.

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  • (I) Patrologia syriaca (Paris, 1894); (2) Corpus scriptorum christianorum orientalium - scriptores syriaci (Paris, 1907); (3) Patrologia orientalis (Paris, 1907).

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  • Messerschmidt, " Corpus inscr.

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  • 124 of Milan, edition of 1513); John of Winterthur in Eccard, Corpus historicum medii aevi, vol.

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  • (2nd ed., 1881), 291; Corpus inscriptionum latinarum, iii.

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  • The prerogative of the Crown is subject to some restrictions: (r) The committing of a subject of the realm to a prison out of the realm is by the Habeas Corpus Act a praemunire, unpardonable even by the king (31 Car.

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  • Lowe's Corpus glossariorum Latinoruni, iii.) and E.

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  • Laubmann in the Vienna Corpus Script.

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  • Fairs on the days of the Ascension, Corpus Christi, St Margaret and St Andrew were conferred by Henry and were in existence in 1888.

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  • The poems and letters are edited in the Vienna Corpus script.

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  • The brothers took rooms at 12 Rose Crescent, and afterwards moved into Trumpington Street (now 157 Corpus Buildings).

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  • In June 1696 he was entered as a pensioner of Benet (now Corpus Christi) College, Cambridge, with the view of taking holy orders, and in February 1703 was admitted to a fellowship. He received the degree of master of arts in 1703 and of bachelor of divinity in 1711.

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  • Revue archeologique (1860), bi-monthly; Ami des monuments (1887); Bulletin de numismatique (1891); Revue biblique (1892); L'Annee epigraphique (1880) - a sort of supplement to the Corpus inscriptionum latinarum; Celtica (1903) - common to France and England; Gazette numismatique francaise (1897); Revue semitique d'epigraphie et d'histoire ancienne (1893); Bulletin monumental, bi-monthly; L'Intermediaire, weekly, the French " Notes and Queries," devoted to literary and antiquarian questions.

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  • Vigfusson and York Powell (Corpus Poeticum Boreale, Oxford, 1883) see in Yggdrasil not a primitive Norse idea, but one due to early contact with Christianity, and a fanciful adaptation of the cross.

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  • According to the medieval canon law, based on the decretals, and codified in the 13th century in the Corpus juris canonici, by which the earlier powers of metropolitans had been greatly curtailed, the powers of the archbishop consisted in the right (i) to confirm and consecrate suffragan bishops; (2) to summon and preside over provincial synods; (3) to superintend the suffragans and visit their dioceses, as well as to censure and punish bishops in the interests of discipline, the right of deprivation, however, being reserved to the pope; (4) to act as a court of appeal from the diocesan courts; (5) to exercise the jus devolutionis, i.e.

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  • Roscher, Lexicon der griechischen and romischen Mythologie; Pauly-Wissowa, Realencyclopcidie der klassischen Altertumswissenschaft; Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum.

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  • His Corpus doctrinae Prutenicum (1567), drawn up in conjunction with Morlin, at once acquired great authority.

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  • These congregations were provided with only the most indispensable constitutional forms ("Corpus sumus de conscientia religionis, de unitate disciplinae, de spei foedere").

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  • Bibliography.-In addition to the early Greek writings already named, there are the forty books (some fifteen only extant in their entirety) of universal history compiled (about 8 B.C.) by Diodorus Siculus, and arranged in the form of annals; the Pentabiblos of Julius Africanus (about 220-230 A.D.); the treatise of Censorinus entitled De die natali, written 238 A.D.; the Chronicon, in two books, of Eusebius Pamphili, bishop of Caesarea (about 325 A.D.), distinguished as the first book of a purely chronological character which has come down to us; and three important works forming parts of the Corpus Scriptorum Historiae Byzantinae, namely, the Chronographia of Georgius Syncellus (800 A.D.), the Chronographia of Johannes Malalas (9th century), and the Chronicon Paschale.

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  • A hymn now obsolete except on Feast of the Seven Dolours, Easter, Pentecost, Corpus Christi and at Masses for the dead.

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  • (1870) of the Corpus reformatorum edition of Calvin's works; Roget's Hist.

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  • Among his noteworthy achievements are the reform of the calendar on the 24th of February 1582 (see Calendar); the improved edition of the Corpus juris canonici, 1582; the splendid Gregorian Chapel in St Peter's; the fountains of the Piazza Navona; the Quirinal Palace; and many other public works.

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  • He was often in pecuniary difficulties, from which at last he was obliged to free himself by selling the reversion of Langford rectory to Corpus Christi College, Oxford.

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  • The manuscripts of most of Eadmer's works are preserved in the library of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge.

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  • deep, extending from Corpus Christi to Aransas Bay.

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  • The ports of entry of Texas are Galveston, Corpus Christi, Eagle Pass, El Paso and Brownsville.

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  • Among other features of interest the constitution forbids the suspension of the writ of habeas corpus, makes duelling a disqualification for holding office or exercising the right to vote, and authorizes the exclusion of atheists from office.

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  • " ' Ac proinde si quaeratur quid fiet, si Deus auferat omne corpus quod in aliquo vase continetur, et nullum aliud in ablati locum venire permittat?

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  • The result was the application of a purely philosophical system to the somewhat vague and unorganized corpus of Jewish theology.

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  • (See Canon Law and Decretals, False.) As every fully equipped university had its faculty of canon law in which the Corpus juris canonici was studied, Rashdall is hardly guilty of exaggeration when he says: " By means of the happy thought of the Bolognese monk the popes were enabled to convert the new-born universities - the offspring of that intellectual new birth of Europe which might have been so formidable an enemy to the papal pretensions - into so many engines for the propagation of Ultramontane ideas."

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  • (2) Basilica, a compilation from the different parts of the Justinian Corpus Juris, subsequently the text-book for the study of law.

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  • Finsler in "Corpus Reformatorum" (Berlin, 1905 sqq.).

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  • While in England he resided at Corpus Christi College, Oxford, where he was made doctor of laws and lectured on philosophy.

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  • The supreme court has original jurisdiction in habeas corpus, quo warranto and mandamus proceedings against all state officers; and it has appellate jurisdiction except in civil actions for the recovery of money or personal property, in which the original amount in controversy does not exceed $200, and which at the same time do not involve the legality of a tax, impost, assessment, toll or municipal fine, or the validity of a statute.

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  • (Berlin, 1890); Corpus inscriptionum Semiticarum ..., iv., Paris.

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  • Her reward was thesupreme vision in which Christ revealed to her His heart burning with divine love, and even, so she affirmed, exchanged it with hers, at the same time bidding her establish, on the Friday following, the feast of Corpus Christi, a festival in honour of His Sacred Heart.

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  • The fish-tailed Goat of the zodiac presents corpus.

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  • 7 The " power of the signs " was similarly distributed among the parts of the human body: Et quanquam communis eat tutela per omne Corpus, et in proprium divisis artubus exit: Namque aries capiti, taurus cervicibus haeret; Brachia sub geminis censentur, pectora cancro.8 Warnings were uttered against surgical treatment of a member through whose sign the moon happened to be passing; 9 and zodiacal anatomy was an indispensable branch of the healing art in the Middle Ages.

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  • Of modern critical editions, besides those containing the works of one or another individual, the best are the Berlin edition of the early Greek Fathers (Die griechischen christlichen Schriftsteller der ersten drei Jahrhunderte, 1897 ff.), and the Vienna edition of the Latin Fathers (Corpus scriptorum ecclesiasticorum Latinorum, 1867 ff.), both of first-rate importance.

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  • In 1869 Maine was appointed to the chair of historical and comparative jurisprudence newly founded in the university of Oxford by Corpus Christi College.

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  • Thus at the diet of Brzesc Kujawski, in 1425, the szlachta obtained its first habeas corpus act in return for acknowledging the right of the infant krolewicz Wladislaus to his father's throne.

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  • 1845), being the well-known jurist and legal historian, fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, and Corpus professor of jurisprudence at Oxford (1883-1903), and the second son, Walter Herries Pollock (b.

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  • (1898), 4.93 The wine of Fundi is spoken of by ancient writers, though the ager Caecubus, the coast plain round the Lago di Fundi, was even more renowned, and Horace frequently praises its wine; and though Pliny the Elder speaks as if its production had almost entirely ceased in his day (attributing this to neglect, but even more to the excavation works of Nero's projected canal from the lacus Avernus to Ostia), Martial mentions it often, and it is spoken of in the inscription of a wine-dealer of the time of Hadrian, together with Falernian and Setian wines (Corpus inscript.

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  • Editio princeps, P. Possinus, 1661; in Bonn Corpus Scriptorum Hist.

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  • He made a collection of the speeches and letters of the Romans of the older republican period, probably including a corpus of proceedings of the senate (Ada senatus), and was the author of a work, chiefly dealing with the natural history and geography of the East, which is often quoted by Pliny as an authority, especially for fabulous statements.

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  • During the war that followed the west section was generally loyal to the north while the south section favoured the Confederacy and furnished many soldiers for its army; but most of the state was kept under Federal control, the writ of habeas corpus being suspended.

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  • 1663); "cunocuneus, seu corpus partim conum partim cuneum representans geometrice consideratum" (English, 1685); "De gravitate et gravitatione disquisitio geometrica" (1662; English, 1674); "De aestu maris hypothesis nova" (1666-1669).

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  • MS. 712; one in the Advocates' library, from which Walter Goodall printed his edition (Edin., 1759), and one in the library of Corpus Christi, Cambridge.

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  • Nuevo Santander (Tamaulipas, and Texas to the bay of Corpus Christi, founded 1 749), the several provinces of Nuevo Biscaya or Chihuahua, Durango, Sonora with Sinaloa, Coahuila, Texas (from Corpus Christi Bay to the mouth of the Mermenton in the present state of Louisiana), and the two Californias.

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  • A note in one of these, MS. Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, 140, states, ego .Ælfricus scripsi hunc librum Monasterio Ba5}'onio et dedi Brihtwoldo preposito, but of this Ælfric and his superior nothing further is known.2 The Lord's Prayer is rendered in the following way in these gospels: - West-Saxon Gospels.

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  • - MS Corpus 140.

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  • To the North Midlands or the North belongs further a complete version of the Pauline Epistles found in the unique MS. 32, Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, of the 15th century.

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  • at Hampton Court Palace in January 1604, for the purpose of determining " things pretended to be amiss in the church," and was originally proposed by Dr Reynolds, president of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, the leader and spokesman of the Low Church party, and subsequently on the committee which revised the translation of the Prophets.

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  • of Corpus Christi Coll.

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  • The Habeas Corpus Act was suspended at one sitting by both Houses of Parliament and about 960 arrests were made in Dublin in a few hours.

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  • 15; Corpus Inscr.

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  • instituted the Corpus Christi Feast by way of giving liturgical expression to this view.

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  • § 9, and first ten amendments): It may not suspend the writ of habeas corpus (except in time of war or public danger) or pass a bill of attainder or an ex post facto law; give any state a commercial preference over another; grant any title of nobility; establish or prohibit any religion, or impose any religious test as a condition of holding office; abridge the freedom of speaking or writing, or of public meeting, or of bearing arms; try any person for certain offences except on the presentment of a grand jury, or otherwise than by a jury of his state and district; decide any common law action where the value in dispute exceeds $20 except by a jury.

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  • Mommsen, Corpus inscriptionum latinarum, iii.

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  • Any great collection, such as the Corpus of Latin inscriptions or the similar Corpus of Greek, will show at once its activity and ability in this direction.

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  • Wissowa in the Corpus scriptorum eccl.

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  • Editions in Bonn Corpus Scriptorum Hist.

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  • The bulbs of the vestibule are two masses of erectile tissue situated one on each side of the vaginal orifice: above they are continued up to the clitoris; they represent the bulb and the corpus spongiosum of the male, split into two, and the fact that they are so divided accounts for the urethra failing to be enclosed in the clitoris as it is in the penis.

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  • In a transverse section two of these cylinders (the corpora cavernosa) are placed above, side by side, while one, the corpus spongiosum, is below.

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  • Posteriorly, at what is known as the root of the penis, the two corpora cavernosa diverge, become more and more fibrous in structure, and are attached on each side to the rami of the ischium, while the corpus spongiosum becomes more vascular and enlarges to form the bulb.

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  • It has already been pointed out that the whole length of the corpus spongiosum is traversed by the urethra.

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  • The anterior part of the penis is formed by the glans, a bell-shaped structure, apparently continuous with the corpus spongiosum, and having the conical ends of the corpora cavernosa fitted into depressions on its posterior surface.

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  • The structure of the corpus spongiosum and glans resembles that of the corpora cavernosa, but the trabeculae are finer and the network closer.

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  • At first it lies in the substance of the bulb and, later, of the corpus spongiosum, while finally it passes through the glans.

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  • At length, after much blood had been shed in the dispute, Philip Bennett, a monk residing in the town, succeeded by his eloquence, on the festival of Corpus Christi, 1412, in persuading the authorities of the two corporations to send to Henry IV.

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  • The uterus is two-horned, with the cornua opening separately into the vagina or uniting to form a corpus uteri.

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  • He was made honorary fellow of Corpus Christi, and occupied rooms in the college.

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  • He was educated at the free school, Norwich, whence he entered Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, as a scholar on Archbishop Parker's foundation.

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  • There he was taught by John Parkhurst, afterwards bishop of Norwich; but on the 19th of August 1539 he was elected scholar of Corpus Christi college.

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  • A market on Thursday and a fair on the feast of Corpus Christi were conferred in 1 539.

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  • 1864, fellow of Corpus Christi College, Oxford), in Riddles of the Sphinx (1891), is a more systematic thinker.

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  • fellow of Corpus Christi College, Oxford), whose chief work is The Metaphysic of Experience (4 vols., 1898), believing that philosophy is an analysis of the contents of consciousness, or experience, and that this is metaphysics, begins, like Kant, with an analysis of experience.

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  • The Roman inscriptions have been collected by Hubner, Corpus Inscriptionum Latin.

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  • Gregory did good service, moreover, by his reform of the calendar which bears his name, by his emended edition of the Corpus juris canonici and by the creation of nunciatures.

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  • 101; Corpus Inscr.

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  • CHARLES YORKE (1722-1770), English lord chancellor, second son of Philip Yorke, 1st earl of Hardwicke, was born in London on the 30th of December 1722, and was educated at Corpus Christi College, Cambridge.

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  • see Corpus inscriptionum semiticarum, pt.

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  • Teuffel, " Agathias von Myrine," in Philo- Bonn Corpus Scriptorum Byz.

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  • de Otto, Corpus Apol.

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  • The mittimus was pronounced illegal and irregular, and Baxter procured a habeas corpus in the court of common pleas.

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  • For the inscriptions on the tablets and on the walls, Corpus inscriptionum latinarum, vol.

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  • In 1669 an unworthy follower - Daniel Scargil by name, a fellow of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge - had to recant publicly and confess that his evil life had been the result of Hobbist doctrines.

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  • Vernon, Ohio, on the 1st of May against the war and military proceedings, was arrested on the 5th of May by General Burnside, tried by military commission, and sentenced on the 16th to imprisonment; a writ of habeas corpus had been refused, and the sentence was changed by the president to transportation beyond the military lines.

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  • Prominent Democrats and a committee of the Convention having appealed for his release, Lincoln wrote two long letters in reply discussing the constitutional question, and declaring that in his judgment the president as commander-in-chief in time of rebellion or invasion holds the power and responsibility of suspending the privilege of the writ of habeas corpus, but offering to release Vallandigham if the committee would sign a declaration that rebellion exists, that an army and navy are constitutional means to suppress it, and that each of them would use his personal power and influence to prosecute the war.

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  • The slow progress of the war, the severe sacrifice of life in campaign and battle, the enormous accumulation of public debt, arbitrary arrests and suspension of habeas corpus, the rigour of the draft, and the proclamation of military emancipation furnished ample subjects of bitter and vindictive campaign oratory.

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  • ______ Humboldt, Grimm, Savigny, BOckh, Ritter ff53 3934 8220 and Lachmann, and 3 282 1699 3209 has promoted philo 7 284 840 207f logical and historical 3 355 225 1058 research by helping 3 580 642 1814 the production of such 14 331 546 1144 works as Corpus in ~I 188 1126 1857 scriptionum Graecarum; 18 186 36f 803 Corpus inscriptionum 50 217 1239 2237 Lati~ifirum; Monu 57 385 879 1676;nenta Germaniae his)7 265 795 ~375 torica, the works of 71 239 480 1025 Aristotle, Frederick ~7 218 502 1105 the Greats works and 13 606 2419 4341 Kants collected works.

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  • Other collections followed those of Leibnitz, among which may be mentioned the Corpus historicum mcdii aevi of j.

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  • Goldast, Gollectio constitutionum imperialium (1613; new and enlarged edition, 1673); the Capitulationes imperatorum et regum Romana-Germanorum (Strassburg, 1851) of Johann Limngus, and the Corpus juris Germanici antiqui (Berlin, 1824) of F.

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  • In April 1649 he entered Lincoln College, Oxford, and on the 3rd of November 1651 he became scholar of Corpus Christi College.

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  • On the 6th of July 1653 he took the degree of B.D., and became a tutor and chaplain of Corpus Christi, preferring this to a fellowship. In 1654 he had offers of high preferment in the state, which he declined; but in 1655 George Newton, of the great church of St Mary Magdalene, Taunton, sought him for assistant and Alleine accepted the invitation.

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  • Bekker (1835) in the Corpus scriptorum Kist.

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  • Lombard, Pauliciens bulgares et Bons-Hommes (Geneva, 1879); Fredericq, Corpus documentorum haer.

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  • PHILLPOTTS, HENRY (1778-1869), English bishop, was born at Bridgwater on the 6th of May 1778, and was educated at Gloucester College school and at Corpus Christi College, Oxford.

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  • In 1539 or 1J40 he started for Germany and Switzerland, and returning to England became a member of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge.

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  • Before entering on this, however, he wisely took the preliminary step of settling the more important of the legal questions as to which the older jurists had been divided in opinion, and which had therefore remained sources of difficulty, a difficulty aggra 1 See, for an account of the instructions given to the commission, the constitution Haec quae, prefixed to the revised Codex in the Corpus juris civilis.

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  • They may be found printed in any edition of the Corpus juris civilis.

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  • This Corpus juris, which bears and immortalizes Justinian's name, consists of the four books described above: (1) The authorized collection of imperial ordinances (Codex constitutionum); (2) the authorized collection of extracts from the great jurists (Digesta or Pandectae); (3) the elementary handbook (Institutiones); (4) the unauthorized collection of constitutions subsequent to the Codex (Novellae).

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  • The Corpus Juris of Justinian continued to be, with naturally a few additions in the ordinances of succeeding emperors, the chief law-book of the Roman world till the time of the Macedonian dynasty when, towards the end of the 9th century, a new system was prepared and issued by those sovereigns, which we know as the Basilica.

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  • In the western provinces, which had been wholly severed from the empire before the publication of the Basilica, the law as settled by Justinian held its ground; but copies of the Corpus Juris were extremely rare, nor did the study of it revive until the end of the 1 ith century.

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  • Bekker) in the Bonn Corpus scriptorum Hist.

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  • Reifferscheich in the Vienna Corpus Script.

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  • Little is known of the constitution of Paros, but inscriptions seem to show that it was democratic, with a senate (Boole) at the head of affairs (Corpus inscript.

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  • See also VigfUsson and Powell, Corpus poet.

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  • He became a great authority on the history and antiquities of Roman Britain and was entrusted by Mommsen with the editing of the British section of the Corpus Inscriptionum (see 18.683).

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  • (For Melanchthon's Latin version of the saying see Corpus reformatorum, x.

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  • The principal works of Melanchthon, with the bulk of his correspondence, are contained in the Corpus reformatorum (vols.

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  • Society, the Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum, vol.

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    0
  • Several inscriptions mention it (Corpus inscript.

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  • KOlbing is inclined to place the Corpus Christi MS. about the middle of the 12th century.

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  • MS. 402 in the libraryof Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, contains the earliest version of Ancren Riwle, entitled Ancren Wisse, and dating (according to E.

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  • Here was also the Capitolium of Roman times, as an inscription found here in 187 9 records (Corpus Inscr.

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  • of the Corpus Poeticum Boreale, and ascribed by the editors of that collection to one poet - " the Helgi Poet."

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  • the Democratic Party, adopted resolutions that condemned the suspension of the writ of Habeas Corpus, endorsed the doctrine of state sovereignty, demanded a national assembly to determine terms of peace, and asked President Lincoln to withdraw the proclamation that emancipated the slaves, and so to permit the people of Illinois to fight only for "Union, the Constitution and the enforcement of the laws."

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  • The chief are De historia sacra patriarcharum exercitationes selectae (1667-1671); Dissertatio de Peregrinationibus religiosis (1670); De ratione studiorum, opuscula aurea, &c. (1670); Historia papatus (1684; under the name Nicander von Hohenegg); Manuductio in viam concordiae Protestantium ecclesiasticae (1686); Tumulus concilii Tridentini (1690); Exercitationes biblicae (1700), with a life of the author prefixed; Corpus theologiae Christianae (1700, edited by J.

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  • The best edition is that of Friedberg (Corpus juris canonici, Leipzig, 1879).

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  • His most important work was the Corpus juris civilis, originally published at Geneva in 1583, which went through some twenty editions, the most valuable of them being that printed by the Elzevirs at Amsterdam in 1633 and the Leipzig edition of 1740.

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  • In the case of ex parte John Merryman (1861, Campbell's Reports, 646), he protested against the assumption of power by the President to suspend the privileges of the writ of habeas corpus or to confer that power upon a military officer without the authorization of Congress.

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  • de la Soc. de Linguistique (1880; Edon, Nouvelle Etude sur le Chant Le'mural (1884); Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum, vi.

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  • RICHARD FOX (c. 1448-1528), successively bishop of Exeter, Bath and Wells, Durham, and Winchester, lord privy seal, and founder of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, was born about 1448 at Ropesley near Grantham, Lincolnshire.

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  • It is not known at what school he was educated, nor at what college, though the presumption is in favour of Magdalen, Oxford, whence he drew so many members of his subsequent foundation, Corpus Christi.

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  • The crown of Fox's career was his foundation of Corpus Christi College, which he established in 1515-1516.

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  • He died at Wolvesey on the 5th of October 1528; Corpus possesses several portraits and other relics of its founder.

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  • Fowler (formerly president of Corpus) in the Dict.

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  • His father, proud of his son's steady application and success, sent him the costly present of a Corpus Juris.

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  • - (a) For Luther's life as a whole: Melanchthon, "Historia de vita et actis Lutheri" (Wittenberg, 1545), in the Corpus Reformatorum, vi.; Mathesius, Historien von.

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  • of the Corpus scriptorum ecclesiasticorum Latinorum, Vienna, 1866).

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  • The Corpus Inscr.

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  • A larger knowledge of the speeches is shown by Wibald, abbot of Corvey, who in 1146 procured from Hildesheim a MS. containing with the Philippics the speeches against Rullus, wishing to form a corpus of Ciceronian works. ?

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  • A large number of the inscriptions collected by Gamurrini in the appendices to Fabretti's Corpus inscriptionum italicarum are forgeries, and the text of the rest is negligently reported.

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  • It also took away all patronage from the governor, reduced his term to two years, forbade him to proclaim martial law or suspend the writ of habeas corpus, and abolished all registration laws: all these provisions being reflections of Reconstruction struggles.

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  • Wenck's Corpus juris gentium recentissimi (3 vols.

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  • The court has original jurisdiction in quo warranto and mandamus proceedings against state officers and in habeas corpus cases, general appellate jurisdiction, and a superintending control over the inferior courts.

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  • As, however, except in Cyprus, Pamphylia and Argos, the only y sound which survived in Greek Cp. Frankel, Corpus inscriptionum Graecarum Peloponnesi, No.

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  • Bullialdus (Bulliaud) (Paris, 1649); later editions are in the Bonn Corpus scriptorum Hist.

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  • Himself a good scholar, he did not send his son to any school, but educated him and his brother at home so well that both obtained scholarships at Corpus Christi College, Oxford.

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  • John was elected scholar of Corpus in his fifteenth, and fellow of Oriel in his nineteenth year, April 1811.

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  • Sir John Taylor Coleridge, his fellow scholar at Corpus and his life-long friend, says of him, after their friendship of five and fifty years had closed, "It was the singular happiness of his nature, remarkable even in his undergraduate days, that love for him was always sanctified by reverence - reverence that did not make the love less tender, and love that did but add intensity to the reverence."

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  • He became lieutenant governor of Virginia in June 1710, when he was received with some enthusiasm, because he brought to the colony the privilege of habeas corpus; his term as governor closed in September 1722 - probably because he meddled in ecclesiastical matters; but he remained in Virginia, living near his ironworks in Germanna, a settlement of Germans, on the Rapidan in Spottsylvania county (named in his honour) and he was deputy postmaster-general of the colonies from 1730 to 1739.

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  • Corpus Inscr.

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  • The tenuis becomes a spirant also after r or 1, as in corff from corpus, and Elfin from Alpinus; but It gives llt or ll.

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  • As regards the Talmud, neither the Mishnah nor the subsequent Gemara aimed at presenting a digested corpus of law.

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  • Chilmead (Oxford, 1691), containing an essay by Humphrey Hody and Bentley's well-known letter to Mill; other editions in the Bonn Corpus scriptorum hist.

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  • Mommsen in Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum, iii.

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  • Schlyter (1795-1888) as Corpus juris Sveo-Gotorum antiqui (4 vols., 1827-1869).

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  • The Habeas Corpus Act was suspended, and the leaders were seized and imprisoned.

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  • Mommsen (Corpus Inscrip. Lat., Berlin, 1883,1883, ix.

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  • The authorities upon the common law in South Africa are: the Dutch commentators upon the civil law, the statute law of Holland, the decisions of the Dutch courts, and, failing these, the corpus juris civilis itself.

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  • HABEAS CORPUS, in English law, a writ issued out of the High Court of Justice commanding the person to whom it is directed to bring the body of a person in his custody before that or some other court for a specified purpose.

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  • There are various forms of the writ, of which the most famous is that known as habeas corpus ad subjiciendum, the well-established remedy for violation of personal liberty.

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  • of the issue of writs of habeas corpus before the charter.

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  • In Darnel's case (1627) the judges held that the command of the king was a sufficient answer to a writ of habeas corpus.

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  • 5) that, contrary to the Great Charter and the good laws and statutes of the realm, divers of the king's subjects had of late been imprisoned without any cause shown, and when they were brought up on habeas corpus ad subjiciendum, and no cause was shown other than the special command of the king signified by the privy council, were nevertheless remanded to prison, and enacted "that no freeman in any such manner as is before mentioned be imprisoned or detained."

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  • case (1629), when it was successfully returned to a habeas corpus that Selden and others were committed by the king's special command "for notable contempts against the king and his government and for stirring up sedition against him."

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  • 2 This led to legislation in 1640 by which, after abolishing the Star Chamber, the right to a habeas corpus was given to test the legality of commitments by command or warrant of the king or the privy council.3 The reign of Charles II.

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  • In 1668 a writ of habeas corpus was issued to test the legality of an imprisonment in Jersey.

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  • In 1679, but rather in consequence of Lord Clarendon's arbitrary proceedings 4 than of Jenkes's case, a fresh bill was introduced which passed both Houses (it is said the upper House by the counting of one stout peer as ten) and became the famous Habeas Corpus Act of 16 79 (31 Car.

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  • It recites that great delays have been used by sheriffs and gaolers in making returns of writs of habeas corpus directed to them; and for the prevention thereof, and the more speedy relief of all persons imprisoned for criminal or supposed criminal matters, it enacts in substance as follows: (r) When a writ of habeas corpus is directed to a sheriff or other person in charge of a prisoner, he must within 3, 10 or 20 days, according to the distance of the place of commitment, bring the body of his prisoner to the court, with the true cause of his detainer or imprisonment - unless the commitment was for treason or felony plainly expressed in the warrant of commitment.

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  • (2) If any person be committed for any crime - unless for treason or felony plainly expressed in the warrant - it shall be lawful for such person or persons (other than persons convicted or in execution by legal process) in time of vacation, to appeal to the lord chancellor as a judge, who shall issue a habeas corpus returnable immediately, and on the return thereof shall discharge the prisoner on giving security for his appearance before the proper court - unless the party so committed is detained upon a legal process or under a justice's warrant for a non-bailable offence.

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  • Persons neglecting for two terms to pray for a habeas corpus shall have none in vacation.

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  • (3) Persons set at large on habeas corpus shall not be recommitted for the same offence unless by the legal order and process of the court having cognizance of the case.

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  • A judge delaying habeas corpus forfeits £500 to the party aggrieved.

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  • error or certiorari to which a writ of habeas corpus might be used as ancillary.

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  • persons not sui juris detained by those not entitled to their guardianship or lunatics, or persons kidnapped, habeas corpus ad subjiciendum seems not to have been the ordinary common law remedy.

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  • Since that date the habeas corpus ad subjiciendum has been used in cases of illegal detention in private custody.

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  • It enacts (r) that a writ of habeas corpus shall be issued in vacation time in favour of a person restrained of his liberty otherwise than for some criminal or supposed criminal matter (except persons imprisoned for debt or by civil process); (2) that though the return to the writ be good and sufficient in law, the judge shall examine into the truth of the facts set forth in such return, and if they appear doubtful the prisoner shall be bailed; (3) that the writ shall run to any port, harbour, road, creek or bay on the coast of England, although not within the body of any county.

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  • The last clause was intended to meet doubts on the applicability of habeas corpus in cases of illegal detention on board ship, which had been raised owing to a case of detention on a foreign ship in an English port.

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  • In times of public danger it has occasionally been thought necessary to "suspend" the Habeas Corpus Act 1679 by special and temporary legislation.

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  • The so-called "suspension of the Habeas Corpus Act" bears a certain similarity to what is called in Europe "suspending the constitutional guarantees" or "proclaiming a'state of siege," but "is not in reality more than suspension of one particular remedy for the protection of personal freedom."

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  • Thus habeas corpus ad respondendum is used to bring up a prisoner confined by the process of an inferior court in order to charge him in another proceeding (civil or criminal) in the superior court or some other court.

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  • The common law of Ireland as to the writs of habeas corpus is the same as that in England.

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  • The Habeas Corpus Act 1679 does not apply to Ireland; but its equivalent is supplied by an act of 1781-1782 of the Irish parliament (21 & 22 Geo.

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  • The writ of habeas corpus is unknown to Scots law, nor will it issue from English courts into Scotland.

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  • c. 56) provision is made for bringing before the court of session persons and proceedings before inferior courts and public officers - which is analogous to the powers to issue habeas corpus in such cases out of the English court of exchequer (now the revenue side of the king's bench division).

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  • In consequence of the last decision it was provided by the Habeas Corpus Act 1862 that no writ of habeas corpus should issue out of England by authority of any court or judge "into any colony or foreign dominion of the crown where the crown has a lawfully established court of justice having authority to grant or issue the writ and to ensure its due execution in the 'colony' or dominion" (25 & 26 V.

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  • But by the Supreme Court Ordinance of 1893 that court possesses (inter alia) all the authorities, powers and functions belonging to or incident to a superior court of record in England, which appears to include the power to issue the writ of habeas corpus.

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  • Under the Roman-Dutch law as applied to South Africa free persons appear to have a right to release under a writ de libero homine exhibendo, which closely resembles the writ of habeas corpus, and the procedure described as "manifestation" used in the kingdom of Aragon (Hallam, Middle Ages, vol.

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  • The writ of habeas corpus has not been formally adopted or the Habeas Corpus Acts formally extended to South Africa; but in the Cape Colony, under the charter of justice and colonial legislation, the supreme court on petition grants a remedy equivalent to that obtained in England by writ of habeas corpus; and the remedy is sometimes so described (Koke v.

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  • The laws of Ceylon being derived from the Roman-Dutch law, the writ of habeas corpus is not indigenous: but, under s.

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  • 49 of the Supreme Court Ordinance 1889, the court or a judge has power to grant and issue "mandates in the nature of writs of habeas corpus."

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  • The chartered high courts in India have power to issue and enforce the writ of habeas corpus.

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  • The common law as to the writ of habeas corpus has been inherited from England, and has been generally made to apply to commitments and detentions of all kinds.

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  • Thus the constitution provides that "the privilege of the writ of habeas corpus shall not be suspended unless when, in cases of rebellion or invasion, the public safety may require it"; and it has been the subject of much dispute whether the power of suspension under this provision is vested in the president or the congress.

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  • It seems that a state court has no right to issue a habeas corpus for the discharge of a person held under the authority of the federal government.

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  • Paterson, Liberty of the Subject (1877); Short and Mellor, Crown Practice (1890); American: Church on Habeas Corpus (2nd ed.

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  • Housman(1905)and by the same, but with fewer innovations, in the new Corpus poetarum latinorum, fasc. v.

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  • Portugal still lacks a collection equivalent to Rivadeneyra's Biblioteca de autores espanoles, contenting itself with the Parnasso lusitano (6 vols., 1826) and a Corpus illustrium poetarum lusitanorum qui latine scripserunt (1745-1748), and though much has been accomplished to make the classics more available, even yet no correct, not to say critical, texts of many notable writers exist.

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  • Editions: in Bonn Corpus scriptorum hist.

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    0
  • 39 of Bienna Corpus Script.

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  • Bethe, Demosthenis scriptorum corpus (5893).

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    0
  • Lightfoot's Philippians, pp. 171 f.) within the Roman Corpus Inscriptionum.

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  • Lietzmann, p. 73), whilst half are to be found in the Greek Corpus Inscriptionum for Asia Minor (e.g.

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  • Editio princeps, C. Tollius (1652); in Bonn, Corpus Scriptorum Hist.

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  • By the middle of August Taylor had selected a position at Corpus Christi, on the west bank of the Nueces and within the disputed territory, and here he remained until the following spring.

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  • In obedience to his instructions he left Corpus Christi on the 12th of March 1846, fortified Point Isabel as a base of supplies, and took up his position on the disputed river, opposite the Mexican town of Matamoras.

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  • The form is that of question and answer, and the method is rigidly scholastic. Of small intrinsic value, it is interesting partly as the first philosophical contribution of the Franciscans who were afterwards to take a prominent part in medieval thought (see Scholasticism), and partly as the first work based on a knowledge of the whole Aristotelian corpus and the Arabian commentators.

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  • Three of the most precious collections of medieval manuscripts still in existence were then begun by Thomas Bodley (the Bodleian at Oxford), Archbishop Matthew Parker (Corpus Christi at Cambridge), and Robert Cotton (the Cottonian collection of the British Museum).

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  • It is clear that at a very early date two collections were made, one of which included a number of doubtful poems and formed a corpus of bucolic poetry, while the other was confined to those works which were considered to be by Theocritus himself.

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  • On the lex Calpurnia, Corpus inscr.

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  • The court has original jurisdiction to issue writs of mandamus, certiorari, prohibition, quo warranto and habeas corpus.

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  • Habeas Corpus >>

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  • He was interred in his cathedral at midnight on the 22nd of October, in the same coffin as Stella, with the epitaph, written by himself, "Hic depositum est corpus Jonathan Swift, S.T.P., hujus ecclesiae cathedralis decani; ubi saeva indignatio cor ulterius lacerare nequit.

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  • (2) Processiones ordinariae, on yearly festivals, such as the feast of the Purification of the Virgin (Candlemass, q.v.), the procession on Palm Sunday, the Litaniae majores and minores, the feast of Corpus Christi, and on other days, according to the custom of the churches.

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  • Violet is the colour prescribed for processions, except on the Feast of Corpus Christi, or on a day when some other colour is prescribed.

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  • The Reformation abolished in all Protestant countries those processions associated with the doctrine of transubstantiation (Corpus Christi); "the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper," according to the 28th Article of Religion of the Church of England "was not by Christ's ordinance reserved, carried about, lifted up, or worshipped."

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  • He was educated at Clifton College, where he was head of the school in 1881 and edited the school magazine, and at Corpus Christi College, Oxford.

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  • Acsintie Uricariul, 1715, brings to a close the corpus of Moldavian Chronicles.

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  • His later series of editions (1874-85) included Orkneyinga and Hdconar Saga, the great and complex mass of Icelandic historical sagas, known as Sturlunga, and the Corpus Poeticum Boreale, in which he edited the whole body of classic Scandinavian poetry.

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  • In the introduction to the Corpus, he laid the foundations of a critical history of the Eddic poetry and Court poetry of the North in a series of brilliant, original and wellsupported theories that are gradually being accepted even by those who were at first inclined to reject them.

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  • § 23 "Apostolis adhuc in saeculo superstitibus, adhuc apud Judaeam Christi sanguine recenti, phantasma Domini corpus asserebatur").

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  • As to the expression jus canonicum, it implies the systematic codification of ecclesiastical legislation, and had no existence previous to the labours which resulted in the Corpus juris canonici.

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