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guilty

guilty

guilty Sentence Examples

  • The men are as guilty as she is.

    420
    191
  • The old man feels he is guilty, but cannot change himself.

    246
    94
  • You brought our man closer to being identified than anyone else so you should kiss off any guilty feelings.

    197
    123
  • I'm sure you feel guilty, but it's fortunate that you weren't with them.

    124
    65
  • She glanced up at them, a guilty look on her face.

    117
    62
  • Kiera tossed the thoughts around in her head, guilty at the thought of ditching Evelyn yet offended that Evey thought to keep her here without telling her.

    112
    62
  • Are you guilty, or not guilty?

    78
    58
  • Nicholas was allowed no respite and no peace, and those who had seemed to pity the old man--the cause of their losses (if they were losses)--now remorselessly pursued the young heir who had voluntarily undertaken the debts and was obviously not guilty of contracting them.

    66
    30
  • If he was guilty, he probably deserved it, but is family didn't.

    60
    34
  • I remembered the name Martha mentioned, Willard Humphries, thought guilty, but jailed for a lesser crime.

    59
    23
  • Dean felt guilty about pursuing the case but made a note to try and speak with the youth.

    49
    23
  • Sometime in the 40s she got it in her head that they were violating people, and developed a guilty conscience.

    45
    13
  • A few days later Nuncomar was thrown into prison on a charge of forgery preferred by a private prosecutor, tried before the supreme court sitting in bar, found guilty by a jury of Englishmen and sentenced to be hanged.

    45
    25
  • You feel guilty for dragging me into this and are obligated to help me?

    43
    19
  • She felt guilty enough being there.

    42
    16
  • When the kitchen door opened suddenly, they jerked apart and turned guilty faces to Sarah, whose expression made it clear she had seen and comprehended their actions.

    42
    17
  • How could anyone who loved so thoroughly be guilty of the things she suspected?

    41
    15
  • Still, she felt guilty - and confused.

    40
    21
  • I think everyone was guilty of staring at her at least once - if for no other reason, wondering if she was going to fall out of her dress.

    34
    16
  • Why did she feel guilty about this whole mess, when she hadn't done anything to get herself into it?

    33
    9
  • She had been as guilty of snuffing his pride as he had been of putting her down.

    33
    10
  • She met his guilty gaze.

    33
    14
  • Sarah and Giddon both seemed content with the arrangement, but she felt guilty about the money she earned... or didn't earn.

    32
    13
  • Xander sat back on his heels, guilty and uncertain about what he'd done.

    31
    7
  • She is not guilty of anything more than you.

    31
    12
  • One of the minions in Betsy's organization had arranged for a pleasure car for her weekend, courtesy of her boss who felt guilty for her frequent out of town travel.

    29
    15
  • Feeling guilty, she used the card Len had given her and dialed his number.

    27
    10
  • I won't tell you how guilty you are.

    24
    12
  • Jenn hesitated, guilty she'd indulged herself to visit a place she shouldn't instead of protecting the world she was sworn to preserve.

    22
    12
  • As guilty as she felt, she wasn't willing to make a deal with him to protect the human she'd condemned.

    21
    10
  • A minute later Sonya came in with a frightened, guilty, and scared look.

    20
    3
  • Do you ever feel guilty about her death?

    18
    19
  • She felt more guilty about thinking badly about Evelyn.

    17
    13
  • Much as she was tempted to punish him, Bordeaux wasn't guilty of what Davis thought.

    17
    19
  • She had even been guilty of rubbing the DNA test in his face — solid proof that the baby girl was his.

    17
    19
  • Suddenly, she felt guilty for using the emerops depots for herself like a typical member of the elite.

    15
    14
  • I think he feels guilty for wanting to leave his dying girlfriend.

    14
    16
  • The longer Howie spoke on the phone, the more I felt guilty that we were manipulating him into a parlor game at the expense of his privacy.

    12
    12
  • Sleeping with her made him feel … guilty, like he was betraying his brother's memory.

    12
    13
  • And it makes me feel guilty as hell.

    12
    14
  • All this attention from Howard could be due to a guilty conscience.

    11
    11
  • Kiera bowed her head as she'd seen the sisters do, trying hard not to look guilty like she'd overheard his conversation.

    10
    15
  • He'd never been guilty in his role as an assassin or as Death, until sitting with her on the beach.

    9
    4
  • Then he started feeling guilty, as if he was doing something wrong.

    9
    8
  • Pierre stammered with a guilty look.

    9
    9
  • Stepping back, he put on his most, "guilty as charged" smile.

    9
    11
  • And he felt guilty as hell for his own foul mood and the insignificant rea­sons behind it.

    8
    3
  • Fred sulked while Dean felt guilty for treating the old man's efforts so cavalierly but was too pissed in general to jump up and apologize.

    8
    4
  • At last, in 1795, the House of Lords gave a verdict of not guilty on all charges laid against him; and he left the bar at which he had so frequently appeared, with his reputation clear, but ruined in fortune.

    8
    5
  • Elisabeth donned a guilty smile.

    8
    6
  • It makes me feel terribly guilty, enjoying myself with you.

    8
    7
  • Damian stopped, guilty yet too raw to confront her.

    8
    8
  • And I will knock the nonsense out of anybody"-- but probably realizing that he was shouting at Bezukhov who so far was not guilty of anything, he added, taking Pierre's hand in a friendly manner, "We are on the eve of a public disaster and I haven't time to be polite to everybody who has business with me.

    7
    4
  • Its mission statement is to demand transparency after a crime is committed and to assure all efforts to nail the guilty party are being pursued.

    7
    5
  • Would such a gentle animal be guilty of eating a fellow creature?

    7
    5
  • Kiera looked at her friend, guilty for hurting her feelings despite her need to return to her own world.

    7
    6
  • A sinking man who clutches at another and drowns him; or a hungry mother exhausted by feeding her baby, who steals some food; or a man trained to discipline who on duty at the word of command kills a defenseless man-- seem less guilty, that is, less free and more subject to the law of necessity, to one who knows the circumstances in which these people were placed, and more free to one who does not know that the man was himself drowning, that the mother was hungry, that the soldier was in the ranks, and so on.

    7
    7
  • The count came waddling in to see his wife with a rather guilty look as usual.

    7
    8
  • Sonya and Natasha looked at Vera with guilty, happy faces.

    6
    5
  • The Frenchman looked at his guilty face and smiled.

    6
    5
  • Neither was more guilty than the other.

    6
    6
  • We considered letting nature take its course but we felt guilty in prolonging the family's agony.

    6
    8
  • I am guilty and must endure... what?

    6
    10
  • And remember—innocent until proven guilty, she answered as she readied for bed.

    4
    3
  • If you can prove I'm guilty, I'll be willing to die nine times, but a mind's eye is no proof, because the Woggle-Bug has no mind to see with.

    4
    4
  • "Ah, what have you done to me?" it still seemed to say, and Prince Andrew felt that something gave way in his soul and that he was guilty of a sin he could neither remedy nor forget.

    4
    4
  • It was impossible to take bread and clothes from our hungry and indispensable soldiers to give to the French who, though not harmful, or hated, or guilty, were simply unnecessary.

    4
    4
  • Similarly a man who committed a murder twenty years ago and has since lived peaceably and harmlessly in society seems less guilty and his action more due to the law of inevitability, to someone who considers his action after twenty years have elapsed than to one who examined it the day after it was committed.

    4
    4
  • She hadn't intended not to return to Wynn's, but the idea of keeping him safe, too, made her feel a little less guilty about sneaking out on him.

    4
    5
  • "Countess..." said Denisov, with downcast eyes and a guilty face.

    3
    3
  • She suddenly felt guilty and grew timid on catching the expression of his face and eyes.

    3
    3
  • And why if they were guilty of not carrying out a prearranged plan were they not tried and punished?

    3
    3
  • I drove the few miles to Howie's home feeling as guilty as a cheating husband for leaving Betsy alone and uninformed.

    3
    4
  • He appeared relieved, and she felt guilty.

    1
    0
  • I think some people help because they feel guilty if they dont and some are non committal.

    1
    0
  • And she still found it hard to believe he was guilty.

    0
    0
  • She wasn't going to let them all make her feel guilty.

    0
    0
  • Because he doesn't want to get married and I'm not going to force him into it by making him feel guilty.

    0
    0
  • Obviously they were both guilty.

    0
    0
  • He looked at once panicked and guilty.

    0
    0
  • Jake looked over at her still body, feeling somewhat guilty.

    0
    0
  • Fred O'Connor rubbed his chin and tried not to look guilty.

    0
    0
  • You're making me feel guilty.

    0
    0
  • I feel so guilty.

    0
    0
  • Hmm, maybe it's because she doesn't know yet and you feel guilty.

    0
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  • There's something else that makes me feel guilty.

    0
    0
  • I want to wake up tomorrow feeling content, not guilty.

    0
    0
  • Still, it didn't make her any less guilty.

    0
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  • Charles Augustus Briggs, tried for heresy for his inaugural address in 1891 as professor of biblical theology at Union Seminary, was acquitted by the presbytery of New York, but was declared guilty and was suspended from its ministry by the General Assembly of 1893.

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  • They were pronounced by the Council of Blood to be guilty of high treason (June 2, 1568).

    0
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  • Anyone who, having the means, neglects to bury a dead body which he is legally bound to bury, is guilty of a misdemeanour, but no one is bound to incur a debt for such a purpose.

    0
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  • The accused jumped into the sacred river, and the innocent swam while the guilty drowned.

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  • Though naturally passionate, Matthias's self-control was almost superhuman, and throughout his stormy life, with his innumerable experiences of ingratitude and treachery, he never was guilty of a single cruel or vindictive action.

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  • by Nathan, Vent ann-i di vita -italiana, p. 241) thatthe efforts of the juge dinstruction are, as a rule, in fact, though not in law, largely directed to prove that the accused is guilty.

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  • This shows that charges, often involving preliminary imprisonment, are brought against an excessive proportion of persons who either are not or cannot be proved to be guilty.

    0
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  • At the same time the cabinet, as a whole, brought in a Clerical Abuses Bill, threatening with severe punishment priests guilty of disturbing the peace of families, of opposing the laws of the state, or of fomenting disorder.

    0
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  • The Italian foreign minister, Brin, began by demanding the punishment of the persons guilty of the massacre, but has~ned to accept as satisfactory the anodyne measures adopted by the French government.

    0
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  • He was voted guilty by the Commons; but while the Lords were disputing whether the accused peer should have bail, and whether the charges amounted to more than a misdemeanour, parliament was prorogued on the 30th of December and dissolved three weeks later.

    0
    0
  • If George Eliot is guilty of a platitude when she says that " consequences are unpitying," then Butler's argument is empty: but not otherwise.

    0
    0
  • In order not to confound the innocent with the guilty, Torquemada published a declaration offering grace and pardon to all who presented themselves before the tribunal and avowed their fault.

    0
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  • On the demand of Lennox, Darnley's father, Bothwell was put upon his trial, in April, but Lennox, having been forbidden to enter the city with more than six attendants, refused to attend, and Bothwell was declared not guilty.

    0
    0
  • The trial occupied two days and resulted in a verdict of guilty, and a sentence of imprisonment for a year with a small fine.

    0
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  • The letters addressed by him to Justin were forgeries, and he had not been guilty of any conspiracy.

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  • The figures are no longer abstractions; they are concrete examples of the folly of the bibliophile who collects books but learns nothing from them, of the evil judge who takes bribes to favour the guilty, of the old fool whom time merely strengthens in his folly, of those who are eager to follow the fashions, of the priests who spend their time in church telling "gestes" of Robin Hood and so forth.

    0
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  • On the 12th Sir Francis Weston, Henry Norris, William Brereton and Mark Smeaton were declared guilty of high treason, while Anne herself and Lord Rochford were condemned unanimously by an assembly of twenty-six peers on the 15th.

    0
    0
  • Whether innocent or guilty, however, her fate caused no regrets and her misfortunes did not raise a single champion or defender.

    0
    0
  • Persons guilty of treason or felony in any state or Territory and not restored to civil rights, idiots and insane persons, are excluded from the suffrage.

    0
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  • He was found guilty and was condemned to death, but his sentence was commuted to life imprisonment in Van Diemen's Land, whither he was transported in the summer of 1849.

    0
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  • In 1841 Edward Moxon was found guilty of the publication of a blasphemous libel (Shelley's Queen Mab), the prosecution having been instituted by Henry Hetherington, who had previously been condemned to four months' imprisonment for a similar offence, and wished to test the law under which he was punished.

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  • For this he was driven out, and, taking refuge with the Samaritans, founded a rival temple and priesthood upon Mt Gerizim, to which repaired other priests and Levites who had been guilty of mixed marriages.

    0
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  • In response to his complaints Nicanor was appointed governor of Judaea with power to treat with Judas, It appears that the two became friends at first, but fresh orders from Antioch made Nicanor, guilty of treachery in the eyes of Judas's partisans.

    0
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  • The allegation about his mother was false: the Pharisee who retailed it was guilty of no small offence.

    0
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  • Husbands of adulterous wives are advised not to remarry during the lifetime of the guilty party.

    0
    0
  • In the pseudo-chronicles, the Historia of Geoffrey and the translations by Wace and Layamon, Lancelot does not appear at all; the queen's lover, whose guilty passion is fully returned, is Mordred.

    0
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  • But he is sometimes guilty of inserting rhetorical speeches which are not only fictitious, but also misleading as an account of the speaker's sentiments.

    0
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  • But Buffier does not claim for these truths of "common sense" the absolute certainty which characterizes the knowledge we have of our own existence or the logical deductions we make from our thoughts; they possess merely the highest probability, and the man who rejects them is to be considered a fool, though he is not guilty of a contradiction.

    0
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  • Moreau's trial for treason promised to end with an acquittal; but the emperor brought severe pressure to bear on the judges (one of whom he dismissed), with the result that the general was declared guilty of participating in the royalist plot.

    0
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  • The trial resulted in an acquittal of the officer who commanded the detachment, and most of the soldiers; but two soldiers were found guilty of manslaughter.

    0
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  • "rather let the innocent suffer than the guilty escape!"

    0
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  • Among the curious customs of Halifax was the Gibbet Law, which was probably established by a prescriptive right to protect the wool trade, and gave the inhabitants the power of executing any one taken within their liberty, who, when tried by a jury of sixteen of the frith-burgesses, was found guilty of the theft of any goods of the value of more than 13d.

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  • enacted that all persons invoking an evil spirit or consulting, covenanting with, entertaining, employing, feeding or rewarding any evil spirit should be guilty of felony and suffer death.

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  • He seems to have been guilty of various offences and to have got off with short terms of imprisonment by bribery; but the monstrous cruelty which popular tradition has attributed to him is purely legendary.

    0
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  • He was kindly dismissed by the pope not long after, with a letter recommending him to the protection of the bishops of Tours and Angers, and another pronouncing anathema on all who should do him any injury or call him a heretic. He returned home, overwhelmed with shame and bowed down with sorrow for having a second time been guilty of a great impiety.

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  • Nevertheless, when the trial proceeded, he voted with the majority which declared Louis to be guilty, but recommended that the penalty should be postponed until the cessation of hostilities, and that the sentence should then be ratified by the Convention or by some other legislative body.

    0
    0
  • He was willing that the accused should be tried in the courts Christian provided that the punishment of the guilty were left to the lay power.

    0
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  • 14.1), who never deviates without reason from the topographical order of his narrative, mentions the Enneacrunus in the midst of his description of certain buildings which were undoubtedly in the region of the Agora, and unless he is guilty of an unaccountable digression the Enneacrunus which he saw must have lain west of the Acropolis.

    0
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  • While successfully investigating the solid elements and their compounds gravimetrically, Berzelius was guilty of several inconsistencies in his views on gases.

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  • In this festival Pales was invoked to grant protection and increase to flocks and herds; the shepherds entreated forgiveness for any unintentional profanation of holy places of which their flocks might have been guilty, and leaped three times across bonfires of hay and straw (Ovid, Fasti, iv.

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  • This period was about 70-40 B.C., and the object of the additions was the overthrow of the Maccabean high-priesthood, which in the 1st century B.C. had become guilty of every lewdness.

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  • Certain offences reduced the guilty persons to slavery (servi poenae), and they were employed in public work in the quarries or the mines.

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  • On the 28th of February 1546 Wishart was brought to trial in the cathedral before the cardinal and other judges, the regent declining to take any active part, and, being found guilty of heresy, was condemned to death and burnt.

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  • The Directory was guilty of even greater abuses in dealing with the assignats.

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  • Wellington had also difficulties of a similar kind with his own government, and also the Spanish soldiers, in revenge for many French outrages, had become guilty of grave excesses in France, so that Wellington took the extreme step of sending 25,000 of them back to Spain and resigning the command of their army, though his resignation was subsequently withdrawn.

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  • The innocent simoniace promotus was, apart from dispensation, liable to the same penalties as though he were guilty.

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  • The penalty is forfeiture by the offender of any advantage from the simoniacal transaction, of his patronage by the patron, of his benefice by the presentee; and now by the Benefices Act 1892, a person guilty of simony is guilty of an offence for which he may be proceeded against under the Clergy Discipline Act 1892.

    0
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  • By the Act of 1584, c. 5, ministers, readers and others guilty of simony provided to benefices were to be deprived.

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  • May a lawyer defend a client whom he knows to be guilty?

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  • To the second charge also a plea of guilty must be entered.

    0
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  • In 1840 Campbell conducted the prosecution against John Frost, one of the three Chartist leaders who attacked the town of Newport, all of whom were found guilty of high treason.

    0
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  • The guilty natives were shot on the 2nd of April.'

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  • His trial was delayed until November 1908, and it was not until March 1909 that judgment was given, the court finding him guilty only on the minor charge of harbouring rebels.

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  • They were never fairly represented in the royal council, they were excluded as far as possible from commands in Hungarian regiments, and were treated, generally, as the members of an inferior and guilty race.

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  • The ruthless suppression of the Magyar malcontents, in which there was little discrimination between the innocent and the guilty, had so crushed the spirit of the country that Leopold considered the time ripe for realizing a long-cherished ideal of the Habsburgs and changing Hungary from an elective into an hereditary monarchy.

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  • On his return to Rome he was brought to trial for his conduct and condemned, in spite of the efforts of Marcus Scaurus who, though formerly his legate and equally guilty, was one of the judges.

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  • Letters to Dr Leyds and to Dr Krause of a treasonable character were found in Brocksma's possession, and being found guilty of high treason he was shot (30th of September).

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  • He surrendered himself to the British in November; in April 1889 he and two of his uncles (under whose influence he chiefly acted) were found guilty of high treason and were exiled to St Helena.

    0
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  • He was brought to trial in November 1908, and in March 1909 was found guilty of harbouring rebels.

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  • He was tried at St Albans by the council of war in December, was pronounced guilty of having surrendered the place improperly, and sentenced to death.

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  • A somewhat distorted, but well-substantiated use of the word sacrilegium in medieval Latin was its application to the fine paid by one guilty of sacrilege to the bishop.

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  • As the evidence was collected by Peter's creatures, it is very doubtful whether Eudoxia was guilty, though she was compelled to make a public confession.

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  • In June 1874 he was found guilty of a libel on Prince Bismarck, whom he had compared to Frederick II.

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  • 16 sqq.) regarded this as a punishment for a ritual fault of which the king was guilty; whilst Josephus (Ant.

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  • This controversy ended in his being court-martialled in 1864 and being found guilty on several counts and sentenced to public reprimand and suspension for three years.

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  • Eventually, after having threatened to bring an action for wrongful imprisonment, Legate was tried before a full Consistory Court in February 1612, was found guilty of heresy, and was delivered to the secular authorities for punishment.

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  • One of the terms of the capitulation had been that her life should be spared; but in spite of this she was brought to trial for the numerous and cruel executions of which she had been guilty during her short lease of power.

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  • He heard supernatural voices proclaiming mercy to the faithful, vengeance on the guilty, and mighty cries that the wrath of God was at hand.

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  • Fra Silvestro on the contrary gave way at mere sight of the rack, and this seer of heavenly visions owned himself and his master guilty of every crime laid to their charge.

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  • By him it was referred to a commission of five, who found Ramus guilty of having "acted rashly, arrogantly and impudently," and interdicted his lectures (1544).

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  • His chance for securing the nomination, however, was materially lessened by persistent charges which were brought against him by the Democrats that as a member of Congress he had been guilty of corruption in his relations with the Little Rock & Fort Smith and the Northern Pacific railways.'

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  • After Asahel met his death at the hands of Abner, Joab expostulated with David for not taking revenge upon the guilty one, and indeed the king might be considered bound in honour to take up his nephew's cause.

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  • She was a celebrated dancer and courtesan, who, in the full flower of her beauty and guilty sovereignty over the youth of Antioch, was suddenly converted by the influence of the holy bishop Nonnus, whom she had heard preaching in front of a church which she was passing with her gay train of attendants and admirers.

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  • There was also the question whether any one should be punished simply for bearing the name of Christian or only if he was found guilty of "crimes associated with that name."

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  • The persons in question were not to be hunted out, but if they were reported and were found guilty, they were to be punished.

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  • The German Liberals and the governmental Socialists had withdrawn their support from Bethmann Hollweg's Government at the time of the so-called " Peace Resolution " (July 19 1917), largely on the ground that it was inconceivable that the Allies and America should ever negotiate with politicians like Zimmermann and Bethmann, who had been guilty of the note to Mexico and other treacherous proceedings.

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  • If Mary wrote all of this, or even wrote some compromising parts of it, she was certainly guilty.

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  • Of these Maitland of Lethington was consenting to Darnley's murder; the earl of Morton had, at least, guilty foreknowledge; the regent Moray (Mary's natural brother) had "looked through his fingers" at the crime, and for months remained on intimate terms with the criminals.

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  • The fifteen condemnatory clauses, prefacing the sentence at Geneva, set forth in detail that he was guilty of heresies, blasphemously expressed, against the foundation of the Christian religion.

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  • As to the justice of these charges, we have seen how the queen was actually guilty of betraying her country, though it was only natural for her to identify the cause of the monarchy with that of France.

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  • The occasion of the letter was a case of embezzlement, the guilty individual being a presbyter at Philippi.

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  • A petition for a divorce may be presented after a residence within the state of one year immediately preceding, and a decree may be granted against the defendant if judged guilty of adultery, desertion for two years without reasonable cause, habitual drunkenness, such inhuman treatment as to endanger the life of the plaintiff, or if convicted of felony after marriage.

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  • Difference of opinion as to the absolutely "irremissible" character of mortal sins led to the important controversy associated with the names of Zephyrinus, Tertullian, Calistus, Hippolytus, Cyprian and Novatian, in which the stricter and more montanistic party held that for those who had been guilty of such sins as theft, fraud, denial of the faith, there should be no restoration to church fellowship even in the hour of death.

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  • If they attempt to leave they are guilty of crimen laesae majestatis, and are likely to be burned.

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  • curiales, officials of the curia) were guilty.

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  • The conspiracies were repeatedly betrayed and the guilty parties terribly punished.

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  • Fourteen other insurgents who were tried by the Supreme Court in the spring of 1787 were found guilty of treason and sentenced to death.

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  • The secular power, which shared in the proceeds of the confiscation of those who were found guilty of heresy, was ready to help in carrying out the judgments of the spiritual courts.

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  • Leisler and Jacob Milborne, his son-in-law, were pronounced guilty of treason, and were executed on the 16th of May.

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  • The jury quickly agreed on a verdict of not guilty, and the acquittal was greeted by the populace with shouts of triumph.

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  • The Republican legislature had in 1867 appointed a committee to investigate the management of the canal system, but the abuses were allowed to continue until in 1875 Governor Tilden disclosed many frauds of the " Canal Ring," and punished the guilty.

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  • A case was preferred against him in the Star Chamber of revealing state secrets, to which was added in 1635 a charge of subornation of perjury, of which he had undoubtedly been guilty and for which he was condemned in 1637 to pay a fine of io,000, to be deprived of the temporalities of all his benefices, and to be imprisoned during the king's pleasure.

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  • " Several of the malcontents in the Free State who had joined Pretorius permanently settled in the Transvaal, and other Free Staters who had been guilty of high treason were arrested and punished.

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  • The statutory definition of the grounds of reduction was intended, however, merely to put an end to the practice which had previously obtained of reviewing awards on their merits, and it does not prevent the courts from setting aside an award where the arbitrator has exceeded his jurisdiction, or disregarded any one of the expressed conditions of the submission, or been guilty of misconduct.

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  • He accused the bishop of favouring the Christological heresies of the Monarchians, and, further, of subverting the discipline of the Church by his lax action in receiving back into the Church those guilty of gross offences.

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  • Whoever suspected any one had only to denounce him to the Ami du peuple, and the denounced was never let alone till he was proved innocent or guilty.

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  • Against the determination to secure a conviction, however, his courage, eloquence, coolness and skill were of no avail, and the verdict of " guilty " was given.

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  • A later story gives a more definite account of the offence of which he was guilty.

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  • This pronounced him guilty of disobedience, and adjudged him "unfit to serve his Majesty in any military capacity whatsoever."

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  • He may be impeached in one case only - namely, for high treason, on the motion of the Chamber of Deputies; and his only punishment, if found guilty, is the loss of his office and disability ever to hold it again.

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  • Estates belonging to the house of Habsburg-Lorraine, property illegally acquired, as well as the property of persons who during the war were guilty of gross offences against the Czechoslovak nation are taken for a compensation paid to the Reparation Commission at Vienna.

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  • He laboured to reform the monastic orders, especially the Franciscan, and was never guilty of nepotism.

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  • Sherman, like Sheridan, was much criticized for his methods of reducing opposition, but it does not seem that his "bummers" were guilty of wanton cruelty and destructiveness, at least in general, though the cavalry naturally gave more ground for the accusation than the main body of the army.

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  • Whilst the marriage festivities were being celebrated the judgment of Heaven descended on the guilty pair; fire came from below; the water became hot and the sheikh and his sister were turned into stone.

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  • Parliament had long been ferociously demanding Mary's execution, not because she was guilty but because she was dangerous to the public peace.

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  • The author of the Otbaxr7 goes so far as to assert that whoever does this is guilty of the sin against the Holy Ghost.

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  • Aliens are granted the civil rights enjoyed by Mexicans, but the government reserves the right to expel those guilty of pernicious conduct.

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  • During the September massacres he wrote in his paper that the prisons were the centre of an anti-national conspiracy and that the people exercised a just vengeance on the guilty.

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  • He fled to Italy, but in 1777 he was arrested in Paris, removed to Aix for trial, and there found guilty.

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  • It was therefore not the quantity or quality of the food eaten that constituted the meal a Lord's Supper; nor even the circumstances that they ate it " in church," as was assumed by those guilty of the practices here condemned; but only the pervading sense of brotherhood and love.

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  • The idea, therefore, seems to be that as we must distinguish the holy food over which the words " This is my body " have been uttered from common food, so we must separate ourselves before eating it from all that is guilty and impure.

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  • 27, that he who consumes them unworthily is guilty or holden of the Lord's body and blood.

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  • Persons found guilty of bringing false charges, of blackmail, or of suborning false witnesses, were liable to criminal prosecution by the state and a fine on conviction.

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  • It was enriched by Charles the Bald with two castles, and a Benedictine abbey dedicated to Saint Corneille, the monks of which retained down to the 18th century the privilege of acting for three days as lords of Compiegne, with full power to release prisoners, condemn the guilty, and even inflict sentence of death.

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  • Chief Justice Routhier, A Most Accomplished Occasional Writer, Is Very French Canadian When Arraigning Les Grands Drames Of The Classics (1889) Before His Ecclesiastical Court And Finding Them Guilty Of Paganism.

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  • In protest, the Georgia House of Representatives, holding that the United States Supreme Court had no constitutional power to try suits against a sovereign state, resolved that any Federal marshal who should attempt to execute the court's decision would be " guilty of felony, and shall suffer death, without benefit of clergy, by being hanged."

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  • On the 16th of May, after sessions in which the Senate repeatedly reversed the rulings of the chief justice as to the admission of evidence, in which the president's counsel showed that their case was excellently prepared and the prosecuting counsel appealed in general to political passions rather than to judicial impartiality, the eleventh article was voted on and impeachment failed by a single vote (35 to 19; 7 republicans and 12 democrats voting " Not guilty ") of the necessary two-thirds.

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  • Butler of the prosecuting counsel attempted to prove that corruption had been practised on some of those voting " Not guilty," on the 26th of May a vote was taken on the second and third articles with the same result as on the eleventh article.

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  • The idea of a judgment so severe as to render possible an entire breach with the guilty past is common to all the prophets, but is expressed in a great variety of forms and images.

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  • Section 3 of the earlier act provides that a person who injures the cable either wilfully or by culpable negligence is " guilty of a misdemeanour and on conviction: (a) if he acted wilfully, shall be liable to penal servitude for a term not exceeding five years, or to imprisonment with or without hard labour for a term not exceeding two years, and to a fine either in lieu of or in addition to such penal servitude or imprisonment; and (b) if he acted by culpable negligence shall be liable to imprisonment for a term not exceeding three months without hard labour, and to a fine not exceeding £100 either in lieu of or in addition to such imprisonment."

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  • Further, a special commission was to be appointed to try and sentence all judices guilty of taking bribes.

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  • He was the last of the French popes who for some seventy years had made Avignon their see, a man learned and full of zeal for the church, but irresolute and guilty of nepotism.

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  • When corrupt practices have been charged the judge shall also report (I) whether any such practice has been committed by or with the knowledge or consent of any candidate, and the nature thereof; (2) the names of persons proved to have been guilty of any corrupt practice; and (3) whether corrupt practices have extensively prevailed at the election.

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  • It is his duty to watch the proceedings in the public interest, to issue summonses to witnesses whose evidence is desired by the court, and to prosecute before the election court or elsewhere those persons whom he thinks to have been guilty of corrupt or illegal practices at the election in question.

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  • If any person makes an agreement for the withdrawal of a petition in consideration of a money payment, or of the promise that the seat shall be vacated or another petition withdrawn, or omits to state in his affidavit that he has made an agreement, lawful or unlawful, for the withdrawal, he is guilty of an indictable misdemeanour.

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  • The report of the judges to the speaker is to contain particulars as to illegal practices similar to those previously required as to corrupt practices; and they are to report further whether any candidate has been guilty by his agents of an illegal practice, and whether certificates of indemnity have been given to persons reported guilty of corrupt or illegal practices.

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  • By this act of perjury a verdict of " guilty " was procured from the jury.

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  • To violate their sanctity was one of the greatest crimes of which a man could be guilty."

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  • Within the limits of the society there were four grades so distinct that if any one touched a member of an inferior grade he required to cleanse himself by bathing in water; members who had been found guilty of serious crimes were expelled from the society, and could not be received again till reduced to the very last extremity of want or sickness.

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  • Peter died there, in 64, without doubt, among the Christians whom Nero had put to death as guilty of the burning of Rome.

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  • Unfortunately, in the time that followed, Urban was guilty of the grossest errors, pursuing his personal interests, and sacrificing, all too soon, that universal point of view which ought to have governed his policy.

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  • The special commission appointed to try the youthful culprits found him guilty, and in 1835 he was banished to Viatka.

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  • These Cluniac obedientiae differed from the ordinary Benedictine cells in being also places of punishment, to which monks who had been guilty of any grave infringement of the rules were relegated as to a kind of penitentiary.

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  • He was found guilty, however, and his body was ordered to be exhumed and burned; but a friend had secretly removed it, and the Inquisition had, therefore, to content itself with the public proclamation of its sentence and the burning of Abano in effigy.

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  • Here, on the 25th of October, the commissioners again met; and one of them alone, Lord Zouch, dissented from the verdict by which Mary was found guilty of having, since the 1st of June preceding, compassed and imagined divers matters tending to the destruction of Elizabeth.

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  • The decrees of councils would have no binding force "without the authority and consent of the apostolic see": appeals might be made to Rome against the decisions even of the patriarch of Constantinople: all bishops, including the patriarchs, if guilty of heresy or uncanonical proceedings, were subject to correction by the pope.

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  • He was found guilty and condemned to death.

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  • So little doubt left he on the subject that his friends judged it prudent for him to leave Basel at once, as it had been resolved to punish him for the attack on the authorities of which he had been guilty.

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  • If this possibility in regard to I Peter is granted, it is fatal to the theory, because at the time when the epistle was written official presbyters were so well established that abuse and degeneration had already begun to creep in and some of the elders were already guilty of "lording it over their heritage" and making a profit out of their office (I Pet.

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  • In the case of an appeal from a sentence given in the king's bench, he advised the victorious, but guilty, party to bring an action of praemunire against all those who had been concerned in the appeal, and his authority was stretched to the utmost to obtain the verdict he desired.

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  • If a woman administers to herself any poison or other noxious thing, or unlawfully uses any instrument or other means to procure her own miscarriage, she is guilty of felony.

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  • 316), nor is she guilty of any crime unless by statute as in New York (Penal Code, � 295) and California (Penal Code, � 275) and Connecticut (Gen.

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  • In accordance with an understanding made with the British representative, Lord Dufferin, Arabi pleaded guilty, and sentence of death was immediately commuted to one of banishment for life to Ceylon.

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  • He was arrested, tried at the Old Bailey, and after being acquitted on a charge of stealing lace, found guilty of taking a reward for restoring it to the owner without informing the police.

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  • A writer who was guilty of such improprieties had little right to blame the poet who made Hector quote Aristotle, and represented Julio Romano as flourishing in the days of the Oracle of Delphi.

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  • At a later stage in his reign he was guilty of an act of even grosser selfishness; for after the War of the Polish Succession, in which he supported the claims of Augustus III.,elector of Saxony,he yielded Lorraine to Stanislaus Leszczynski, whose claims had been defended by France, and through whom France ultimately secured this beautiful German province.

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  • Nor did they assent to Bismarcks proposal that the Reichstag should assume power to exclude from the House members who were guilty of misusing the liberty of speech which they enjoyed there.

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  • The number of his enemies was increased by his successful attack on his Jesuit confessor Ribera, who with other members of the college of Milan was found to be guilty of unnatural offences.

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  • In the spring of this year Garrison issued his Thoughts on African Colonization, in which he showed by ample citations from official documents that the American Colonization Society was organized in the interest of slavery, and that in offering itself to the people of the North as a practical remedy for that system it was guilty of deception.

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  • The victorious soldiery sacked the town of Damietta, and were guilty of the barbarities usual with them on such occasions.

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  • Arabi pleaded guilty, was sentenced to death, the sentence being commuted by the khedive to banishment; and Riaz resigned in disgust.

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  • 26 declares guilty of lese-majeste whomsoever shall in any way usurp or infringe the king's absolute authority.

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  • Technically Charles was, without doubt, guilty of high treason, and the considerable minority of all classes which adhered to Sigismund on his landing in Sweden in 1598 indisputably behaved like loyal subjects.

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  • Grandier was found guilty and burnt alive at Loudun on the 18th of August 1634.

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  • At peace with England, and allied with France, he quarrelled with the church, and it was decreed that the clergy who obtained benefices from Rome were guilty of treason.

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  • While Buchanan represents the pair as indulging in a guilty passion, the French ambassador, du Croc, avers that Mary was never in better repute with her subjects.

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  • Morton was tried on the 1st of June 1581, was found guilty, and, with one Binning, who had accompanied Archibald Douglas to the scene of Darnley's murder, was executed.

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  • By the influence of his countless creditors, who desired to be paid out of his estates, and in revenge for his seizure, on claims for debts, of the whole estates of clan Maclean (1674-1680), he was tried and was actually found guilty of treason.

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  • This protection was subsequently withdrawn, the rana having been guilty of treachery, and in 1783 Sindhia succeeded in recapturing the fortress of Gwalior, and crushed his Jat opponent by seizing the whole of Gohad.

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  • This elicited from him a circular, in which he asserted his loyalty to the four general councils, and declared that the hostile bishops had been guilty of schism.

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  • In the teeth of strenuous opposition, from both Europeans and natives, Lord William carried the regulation in council on the 4th of December 1829, by which all who abetted suttee were declared guilty of " culpable homicide."

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  • In 1856, the last year of his rule, he issued orders to General (afterwards Sir James) Outram, then resident at the court of Lucknow, to assume the direct administration of Oudh, on the ground that " the British government would be guilty in the sight of God and man, if it were any longer to aid in sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions."

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  • His father used his utmost influence to have the guilty parties (for more than one were concerned, and there are grounds for thinking that it was not a fair duel) brought to justice.

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  • For this offence six leaders, headed by the Rev. John Wise, minister of the Chebacco Parish (now Essex), were prosecuted, found guilty, imprisoned for three weeks to await sentence and then disqualified for office; they were also fined from £15 to L50 each, and were required to give security for their good behaviour.

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  • At this time prisons were primarily places of detention, not of punishment, peopled by accused persons, still innocent in the eyes of the law, and debtors guilty only of breaches of the financial rules of a commercial country, framed chiefly in the interest of the creditor.

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  • The first of these divisions was akin to that of former first-class misdemeanants; the second division was allotted to persons guilty of trivial offences not amounting to moral depravity, the third division was apportioned to serious crime calling for severe repression, involving strict separation for the first twenty-eight days with "hard labour" (now an obsolete expression, since all prison labour is nowadays accounted "hard").

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  • The recidivist class is for those previously sentenced to penal servitude or whose record shows them to have been guilty of grave and persistent crime.

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  • In it he suggested that the following reforms should be carried out, some by administrative order and some by future legislation: (1) time for the payment of fines inflicted for minor offences; (2) disciplinary treatment outside prison for all offenders under 21 years of age; (3) punishment of those guilty of offences not involving moral turpitude to be relieved of all degrading features; (4) the reduction of the period of solitary confinement to a maximum of one month; (5) and the abolition of the ticket-of-leave system.

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  • Zobair, who complained in a somewhat truculent letter that Moawiya's slaves had been guilty of trespassing.

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  • But when he declined even under torture to confess that he had been guilty of extensive peculation, he was finally released.

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  • But Kearny's authority being confirmed about the 1st of April, Fremont, for repeated acts of disobedience, was sent under arrest to Washington, where he was tried by courtmartial, found guilty (January 1847) of mutiny, disobedience and conduct prejudicial to military discipline, and sentenced to dismissal from the service.

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  • The extreme formalist is guilty of a fallacy of composition in regard to abstraction.

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  • On the 13th of June 1545, she was arraigned as a sacramentarian under the Six Articles at the Guildhall; but no witness appeared against her; she was declared not guilty by the jury and discharged after paying her fees.

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  • But soon a storm arises, and, supplication to the gods failing, the sailors cast lots to discover the guilty man who has brought this great trouble.

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  • When a divorce is obtained because of adultery, permission of the guilty party to marry again is in the discretion of the court.

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  • It was enacted by the act of 1829 that " every Jesuit and every member of any other religious order, community or society of the Church of Rome bound by monastic or religious vows " was, within six months after the commencement of the act, to deliver to the clerk of the peace of the county in which he should reside a notice or statement in the form given to the schedule to the act, and that every Jesuit or member of such religious order coming into the realm after the commencement of the act should be guilty of a misdemeanour and should be banished from the United Kingdom for life (with an exception in favour of natural-born subjects duly registered).

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  • He is prejudiced against the Saracens, against the French, and against all the rivals or enemies of his master; but he is never guilty of deliberate misrepresentation.

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  • But this view of the matter depends on the supposition that Essex was guilty only of a rash outbreak.'

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  • Although, then, he felt that these practices were really corrupt, and even rejoiced that his own fall would tend to purify the courts from them, 2 he did not feel that he was guilty of perverting justice for the sake of reward.

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  • high; the iron cage attached to one of its, windows was put up in 1495 by Ludovico it Moro for the confinement of persons guilty of treason or sacrilege.

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  • Guilty officials having been severely punished, the fraudulent creditors of the government remained to be dealt with.

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  • On his return from Rome, Hildebert had a public disputation with Henry, in which, according to the bishop's Acta episcoporum Cenomannensium, Henry was shown to be less guilty of heresy than of ignorance.

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  • Maclay's History of the Navy, a court of inquiry investigated Schley's conduct before and during the battle of Santiago; on the 13th of December 1901 the court pronounced Schley guilty of delay in locating Cervera's squadron, of carelessness in endangering the "Texas" by a peculiar "loop" movement or turn of the "Brooklyn" which blanketed the fire of other American vessels, and of disobedience to a departmental order of the 25th of May, but it recommended that no action be taken.

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  • In 1468 twenty of the academicians were arrested during the carnival; Laetus, who had taken refuge in Venice, was sent back to Rome, imprisoned and put to the torture, but refused to plead guilty to the charges of infidelity and immorality.

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  • "A subject born within the same," was the answer of the son of the East Lothian peasant; and the Scottish nobility, while thinking him overbold, refused to find him guilty of any crime, even when, later on, he had "convocated the lieges" to Edinburgh to meet a crown prosecution.

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  • If found guilty they were to be degraded and sent back to the king's court for punishment.

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  • On the 29th of March he was found guilty and sentenced to imprisonment for life.

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  • Nevin (q.v.), by its Neander-like view that Romanism and Protestantism were only stages in the divinely appointed development of the Christian Church, aroused fierce opposition in the Reformed Church and Schaff was characterized as "Puseyistic" and "semi-papistical"; in 1845 he was tried for heresy and found not guilty by the Synod.

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  • Pombal appointed a special tribunal to judge the case; many of the accused, including those already mentioned, were found guilty and executed; and an attempt was made to implicate the Jesuits.

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  • After the collapse of that company a secret committee of inquiry was appointed by the Commons, and Aislabie, who had in the meantime resigned the seals of his office, was declared guilty of having encouraged and promoted the South Sea scheme with a view to his own exorbitant profit, and was expelled the House.

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  • There is a charge that he was guilty of simony, having received his office through the favour of Philip, brother of Louis VII., his former pupil.

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  • He was believed to have made away with his wife and his son to win the profligate and wealthy Aurelia Orestilla; it was even suspected that he had been guilty of an intrigue with the Vestal Fabia.

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  • They were arrested, proved guilty, and on the 5th of December condemned to death and strangled in the underground dungeon on the slope of the Capitol.

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  • An act of 1889, when the Mormons constituted over 20% of the population, forbade in the case of any who had since the 1st of January 1888 practised, taught, aided or encouraged polygamy or bigamy, their registration or voting until two years after they had taken a test oath renouncing such practices, and until they had satisfied the District Court that in the two years preceding they had been guilty of no such practices.

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  • He regarded mankind as sinful, guilty, ruined, incapable of any good.

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  • On the 10th of November he was brought in guilty before Lord Chief Justice Wray; and in reply to him said: "If our religion do make traitors we are worthy to be condemned; but otherwise are and have been true subjects as ever the queen had."

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  • between London and his mother's house at Ashby St Legers in eight hours, informed his friends in Warwickshire, who had been awaiting the issue of the plot, of its failure, but succeeded in persuading Sir Everard Digby, by an unscrupulous falsehood, to further implicate himself in his hopeless cause by assuring him that both James and Salisbury were dead; and, according to Father Garnet, this was not the first time that Catesby had been guilty of lies in order to draw men into the plot.

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  • However atrocious its conception and its aims, it is impossible not to feel, together with horror for the deed, some pity and admiration for the guilty persons who took part in it.

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  • The ordeal by the Bible and key is equally popular; the book is suspended by a key tied in with its wards between the leaves and supported on two persons' fingers, and the whole turns round when the name of the guilty person is mentioned.

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  • The stone is not the only one of its kind, and it is a serious charge to bring against Justin to suppose him guilty of so silly a confusion as this.

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  • Men are charged with murder who were not guilty of it, and base murders are related as if they had been natural deaths.

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  • Upon the arrival in the following November of the troops sent by President Washington, a military court of inquiry, held at Pittsburg, caused the arrest of several persons, who were sent to Philadelphia for trial, where some of them were found guilty and sentenced to terms of imprisonment, but the sentences were not enforced.

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  • The guilty party forfeits all rights acquired through marriage.

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  • On the 1st of November Lord Canning, now viceroy of India, published the noble proclamation in which the change was announced, and a full amnesty was offered to all the rebels who had not been leaders in the revolt or were not guilty of the murder of British subjects.

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  • The preparations for the plot had now been actively going forward since the beginning of 1604, and on the 9th of June 1605 Garnet was asked by Catesby whether it was lawful to enter upon any undertaking which should involve the destruction of the innocent together with the guilty, to which Garnet answered in the affirmative, giving as an illustration the fate of persons besieged in a town in time of war.

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  • Garnet was clearly guilty of misprision of treason, i.e.

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  • He was declared guilty, and it is probable, in spite of the irregularity and unjudicial character of his trial, that substantial justice was done by his conviction.

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  • Manzoni, Scoria della colonna infame), and he was sometimes guilty of unblushing plagiarism.

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  • In this case there could be no defence and he was found guilty.

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  • Thus, a man guilty of arson was burned alive.

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  • After a public trial before the Holy Synod, he was found guilty of certain canonical offences, and sentenced to be deposed.

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  • The four chief sins of which he was guilty were dancing, ringing the bells of the parish church, playing at tipcat and reading the history of Sir Bevis of Southampton.

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  • After a public examination, begun on the 9th of January and lasting six days, and another conducted in the prison, she was, on the 10th of March, publicly accused as a heretic and witch, and, being in the end found guilty, she made her submission at the scaffold on the 24th of May, and received pardon.

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  • That Python was no fearful monster, symbolizing the darkness of winter which is scattered by the advent of spring, is shown by the fact that Apollo was considered to have been guilty of murder in slaying it, and compelled to wander for a term of years and expiate his crime by servitude and purification.

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  • Further, he is able to purify the guilty and to cleanse from sin (here some refer the epithet iarpOyavres, in the sense of "physician of the soul").

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  • He was then found guilty of high treason and sentence of forfeiture pronounced; but there is reason to suspect that the whole case was trumped up. The old church escaped demolition at the Reformation and even the fine east Leixoes window was saved.

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  • And if a man converted woodlands within the forest into arable land, he was guilty of the offence known as "assarting," whether the covert belonged to himself or not.

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  • For this amount the guilty person, and in his default his kindred, became legally debtor, and the injured person or family became entitled to recover the amount like a civil debt by distraint, if not paid voluntarily.

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  • or in consequence of the fast, the person fasted upon was held guilty of murder.

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  • Three groups of sins, classified as (I) idolatry, which included apostasy, (2) adultery or fornication, and (3) murder, were held to exclude the guilty person from sharing in the eucharist until death, that is to say, if he had committed the sin after baptism.

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  • Thirty years later, first at Carthage, then at Rome, the same step has been taken with regard to penitent apostates, at least the less guilty of them.

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  • Thus by the 11th canon of Nicaea certain who had been guilty of apostasy were to be three years among the hearers, seven among the kneelers, and two among the consistentes.

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  • No one is allowed to receive holy communion, if guilty of "mortal" sin, without resorting to confession; only if a priest has to celebrate mass, and there is no other priest to hear his confession, may he receive "unabsolved" after mortal sin.

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  • - In criminal procedure confession has always, of course, played an important part, and the attempt to obtain such a confession from the incriminated person, whether by physical torture or by less violent means, was formerly, and in certain countries still remains, a recognized expedient for securing the conviction of the guilty.

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  • Especially the immunity of clerical offenders from the jurisdiction of lay courts had to be conceded; for the rest of the middle ages the clerk guilty of theft or assault, riot or murder, could plead his orders, and escape from the harsh justice of the kings officers to the milder pen~lties of the bishops tribunal.

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  • It also gave Edward an excuse for treating every loyal Frenchman as guilty of treason, and, to his shame, he did nol always refrain from employing such a discreditable device.

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  • After this there was nothing remaining save to punish the leaders of the revolt; a good many scores of them were hanged, though the vengeance exacted does not seem to have been greater than was justified by the numerous murders and burnings of which they had been guilty; the fanatic Ball was, of course, among the first to suffer.

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  • they had been first declared guilty of treason and had been deprived of the titles, lands and endowments given them by the late king.

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  • After a long trial, carried out with elaborate formality and great unfairness, the unhappy Joan was found guilty of proclaiming as divine visions what were delusions of the evil one, or of her own vain imagination, and when she persisted in maintaining their reality she was declared a relapsed heretic, and burnt at Rouen on the 30th of May 1431.

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  • The attack on the monopolies was followed by charges brought by the Commons before the Lords against persons implicated in carrying them into execution, and subsequently Fail of ~gainst Lord Chancellor Bacon as guilty of corruption.

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  • of the 10th of August was followed by the proclamation of the republic and by the awful, September massacres of helpless prisoners, guilty of no crime but noble birth, and therefore presumably of attachment to the old rgime, and treason towards the new.

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  • The chief actors in the raid were tried under the Foreign Enlistment Act, found guilty, and subsequently released after short terms of imprisonment.

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  • His function as public prosecutor was not so much to convict the guilty as to see that the proscriptions ordered by the faction for the time being in power were carried out with a due regard to a show of legality.

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  • outside the New Testament of aversion to receiving back into Church fellowship those who, after confessing Christ, had been guilty of grave sins.

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  • On the question whether Louis was guilty none ventured to give a negative vote.

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  • In April the Girondins Revolt the lives and properties of all who were guilty of wealth or of moderate opinions, while the representatives on mission deposed the municipal authorities and placed their own creatures in power.

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  • What is possibly not so obvious is the extent to which libertarians have themselves been guilty of a similar fallacy.

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  • Whatever was not of knowledge was of sin; and the distinction between right and wrong being absolute and not admitting of degrees all sins were equally sinful; whoever broke the least commandment was guilty of the whole law.

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  • The Stoic doctrine of the worthlessness of ordinary human virtue, and the stern paradox that all offenders are equally, in so far as all are absolutely, guilty, find their counterparts in Christianity; but the latter (maintaining this ideal severity in the moral standard, with an emotional consciousness of what is involved in it quite unlike that of the Stoic) overcomes its practical exclusiveness through faith.

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  • Without this grace it is impossible for man to obey the " first greatest commandment " of love to God; and, this unfulfilled, he is guilty of the whole law, and is only free to choose between degrees of sin; his apparent external virtues have no moral value, since inner rightness of intention is wanting.

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  • While God is the source of all good, man as a sinner is guilty and corrupt.

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  • It was not till 1899 that the unfortunate prisoner was brought back to France for retrial by court-martial, and even then, so strong was the anti-Semitic and military prejudice, he was again found guilty "with extenuating circumstances" at Rennes (September 9), though ten days later he was "pardoned" by President Loubet.

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  • Tandy remained in prison till April 1801, when he was tried, pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to death; he was, however, reprieved and allowed to go to France.

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  • An uncle, for example, cannot marry his niece; but if being already married he goes through the ceremony of marriage with her he is guilty of bigamy.

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  • Similar plans were tried unsuccessfully in Ulster, first by a son of Sir Thomas Smith, afterwards by Walter Devereux, earl of Essex, a knight-errant rather than a statesman, who was guilty of many bloody deeds.

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  • The value of the Speculum as a contribution to our historical knowledge is but slight, for it is mainly a compilation from other writers; while even in transscribing these the compiler is guilty of great carelessness.

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  • I) Indra is said to " have been guilty of that most hideous crime, the killing of a Brahmana."'2 Once, though uninvited, Indra drank some soma that had been prepared for another being.

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  • However, at the point of death he roused himself to order the execution of the kings favorite, Cinq-Mars, and Ms friend de Thou, guilty of treason with Spain (1642).

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  • The decision was entirely in favour of Caecilian, and Donatus was found guilty of various ecclesiastical offences, An appeal was taken and allowed; but the decision of the synod of Arles in 314 not only confirmed the position of Caecilian, but greatly strengthened it by passing a canon that ordination was not 1 There were three prominent men named Donatus connected with the movement - Donatus of Casae Nigrae; Donatus surnamed Magnus, who succeeded Majorinus as the Donatist bishop of Carthage; and Donatus of Bagoi, a leader of the circumcelliones, who was captured and executed c. 350.

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  • The princess gave way to paroxysms of rage, in which she was guilty of acts of atrocious violence.

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  • He was found guilty, and was sentenced to pay a fine of £loo, while his expenses as defendant amounted to about 14,000, a sum that was at once raised by public subscription, a surplus being spent on the purchase of Rednall, a small property picturesquely situated on the Lickey Hills, with a chapel and cemetery, where Newman now lies buried.

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  • In 390 7000 citizens who had been guilty of insurrection were massacred in the hippodrome by command of Theodosius.

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  • Found guilty and condemned to death, he refused to ask for pardon and was executed in Paris on the 10th of June 1804, along with eleven of his companions.

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  • On the formation of a new government he was brought to trial, and declared not guilty; his health, however, gave way, and he never regained his former influence.

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  • Either party may marry again, but a defendant who has been found guilty of adultery is not permitted to marry the co-respondent during the life of the plaintiff.

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  • He was pronounced guilty of rapine, incendiarism, incest, assassination and heresy.

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  • On the 8th of August 1470 Isotta's son was found murdered in a well belonging to the Marcheselli family; and a bloodstained sword, placed in their courtyard by Roberto, made it appear as though they had been guilty of the crime.

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  • A guilty conscience, no doubt.

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  • When the kitchen door opened suddenly, they jerked apart and turned guilty faces to Sarah, who's expression made it clear she had seen and comprehended their actions.

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  • I would set the schedule of Howie's activities, with ample time for us to have a life and hopefully cease feeling guilty for not doing more.

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  • Merrill Cooms went on to tell of the capture of the guilty Michigan pedophile who had earlier beaten the wrap.

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  • The Grey God rose, a guilty look crossing his features.

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  • She wasn't sure why she'd hoped he was gone, except that his absence would alleviate her guilty conscious.

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  • Sleeping with her made him feel … guilty, like he was betraying his brother's memory.

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  • Was a guilty conscience the cause of his insomnia?

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  • She would have to be very careful to encourage him without making him feel guilty.

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  • And remember—innocent until proven guilty, she answered as she readied for bed.

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  • Now at least he could include a reference to Cece Baldwin's name without a guilty conscience.

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  • She had even been guilty of rubbing the DNA test in his face — solid proof that the baby girl was his.

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  • Ordinarily he'd feel guilty about deception, but in this case the ends did justify the means.

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  • The story was corroborated by defense witnesses; but, he was found guilty and sentenced to death.

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  • The two officers concerned were found guilty of cruelty to animals, although they were subsequently acquitted by the Appeal Court three years later.

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  • adjudged guilty by a court martial of ill treating his crew and fined six month's pay.

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  • admit the offense (plead ' guilty ' ).

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  • Jonathan Woodgate was found not guilty of GBH but convicted of making an affray and given 100 hours of community service.

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  • alibi for the guilty portion of non-cultural life.

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  • antipathy toward the man ought not predispose us to assume that he is guilty.

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  • arresting officer suspect that the person arrested was guilty of the offense?

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  • A formal not guilty verdict was returned on a 10th count of indecent assault, for which the crown offered no evidence.

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  • behaviourwhich player is guilty, and who should be cautioned for unsporting behavior; and what is the restart?

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  • blasphemeKarim, as the main leader, was found guilty of blaspheming the prophet Mohammed and was martyred.

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  • blasphemous words is guilty of the [offense] of blasphemy.

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  • colludeuld be guilty of colluding in the murder of IRA volunteers, police officers, soldiers and civilians.

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  • Stalin -- ironically the Bolshevik's first commissar of nationalities -- was more guilty than most of reviving old tsarist ways.

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  • conspired to defraud investors in an ostrich breeding scheme, pleaded guilty earlier in the trial.

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  • conspireso pleaded guilty to two counts of conspiring with others to facilitate illegal entry into the UK.

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  • This transports a verdict of " not guilty " on the indictment of British imperialism creating an anarchic international security corollary.

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  • coroner's jury found the parish officers guilty of causing Mary Cole's death by neglect.

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  • The guilty verdict was upheld by the Court Of Appeal, despite claims of police corruption.

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  • Patrick Meehan was a career safe cracker who was found guilty of the high profile murder of an elderly woman during a house break.

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  • Hurley and Sawyer succeed in finding the critter guilty for making all the noise.

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  • A second jury deliberated for nine hours and three minutes before reaching a majority decision that Lane was guilty.

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  • deliberated for nine hours and three minutes before reaching a majority decision that Lane was guilty.

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  • There are many Terrorists in the world today and some of them are guilty of some truly despicable crimes.

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  • Richard W. Gibson pleaded guilty this week to wrongful disclosure of individually identifiable health information for economic gain.

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  • On 27 October 2003 he was found guilty of that charge, under deletion of the words " and permanent disfigurement " .

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  • Nevertheless, I believe William is guilty less of downright dishonesty than of a persistent lack of understanding.

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  • The second half was more of the same with the Huddersfield players guilty of wasting possession, perhaps looking a little dispirited.

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  • dopecompetitor or other person found guilty of a doping offense should have the right of appeal.

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  • He pleaded guilty to causing death by dangerous driving.

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  • drunk on the licensed premises of the Bridge Inn, and pleaded not guilty.

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  • She cursed the grand duke, saying she could not imagine how he could confound the innocent with the guilty.

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  • Ray Wilson, 22, had pleaded guilty to aggravated vehicle taking, criminal damage and recklessly endangering the lives of 14 people.

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  • executed when declared guilty of complicity in a plot to kill Hitler.

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  • My question is this: are the innocent now expendable in the fight to ensure that all guilty people receive their just deserts?

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  • feel a bit guilty, what with some of you traveling 600 odd miles and me traveling 10 minutes.

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  • feel guilty about taking this money.

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  • findyone who is found guilty of a bomb plot deserves the heaviest sentence available.

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  • flippant manner is guilty of taking the name of the Lord in vain.

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  • flouting hunt ban 19 Dec 2005 - BBC News A huntsman has pleaded not guilty to breaking the hunting ban in Devon.

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  • Anyone who commits forgery in that context is guilty of a criminal offense.

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  • guilty on four counts of illegally providing immigration advice.

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  • guilty as hell.

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  • guilty pleas are entered.

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  • guilty verdicts on nine counts of indecent assault on seven women.

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  • guilty conscience stop you enjoying your food?

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  • guilty, depraved sinners meet the law's demands?

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  • guilty pleasure.

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  • guilty secret?

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  • August 11 th 1863 William Lilley, laborer of Clare pleaded guilty to stealing a tin bottle from William Gosling of Clare.

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  • Now I feel guilty for having bought the car.

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  • Anyone found guilty is liable to a fine of up to £ 5,000.

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  • He had to be accused by others and proven guilty by others.

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  • Students are deemed guilty of plagiarism when they claim to be the author of somebody else's work.

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  • guilty of any criminal offense for an action which was not a criminal offense at the time it was committed.

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  • guilty of gross misconduct you should receive notice of dismissal or pay in lieu of notice.

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  • guilty of voluntary manslaughter.

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  • guilty of treason.

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  • Was Bert Hall guilty or not guilty of the murder of Mary Hackett?

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  • guilty of maladministration.

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  • guilty by a jury at Luton Crown Court in October.

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  • The gang of seven were sentenced at Harrow Crown Court after earlier pleading guilty to their roles in the attempted heist.

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  • And, regardless of his motives, he was still guilty of attempted homicide.

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  • No sooner had she given houseroom to these thoughts than she felt guilty for them.

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  • Glenys Kinnock today blasted the ' blatant hypocrisy ' of the EU in its engagement with regimes guilty of human rights abuses.

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  • Are these increasingly hysterical statements from Michael Howard signs, perhaps, of a guilty conscience?

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  • Thursday 2 July 1970 Neil Blaney was found not guilty of illegal arms importation by a Dublin jury.

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  • I should be guilty of the grossest ingratitude if I did not give Miss Morris a special mention.

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  • None can, without being guilty of manifest injustice, cast any reproach upon it, or upon our design in publishing it.

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  • Roman Polanski had pleaded guilty to unlawful sexual intercourse with a 13 year old girl in 1977.

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  • jury's guilty verdict.

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  • knock down wasps nest with rake, feeling guilty.

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  • All four pleaded guilty to charges of conspiracy to commit misconduct in a public office.

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  • The sacked worker had been found guilty of gross misconduct for playing a leading role in the walk out.

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  • In cases where a parent feels a teacher is guilty of serious misconduct a parent may complain to the General Teaching Council.

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  • Badawi is guilty of deliberately misinterpreting the meaning of Jesus ' words in order to avoid the obvious.

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  • mortifye whoever was the guilty party feels absolutely mortified.

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  • moulderhake with restless foot the guilty pile, Till sink the moldering towers beneath the burdened ground.

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  • necessitatee had not anticipated the numbers who would decline to enter a guilty plea, thereby necessitating the preparation of committal files.

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  • Go out & knock down wasps nest with rake, feeling guilty.

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  • Oh you heavens, dares any so noble beare a guilty busines!

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  • Whether innocent or guilty these families will find their business spread over the papers, becoming public enemy number one.

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  • offencean admit the offense (plead ' guilty ' ).

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  • pardons the guilty, mercy relieves the miserable.

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  • People found guilty of defamation were usually asked to perform a penance.

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  • She denied to the last her being any way guilty, seemed very penitent, and declared she died in charity.

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  • perjured police evidence, he was found guilty.

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  • persuade a jury that he is guilty beyond a reasonable doubt.

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  • phantom of a woman buried in the churchyard, who died with a guilty secret.

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  • Fines are reduced in cases where guilty pleas are entered.

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  • pleaded guilty to stealing a tin bottle from William Gosling of Clare.

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  • Ms Botting initially pleaded not guilty to 1871 Dogs Act charges by police.

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  • pleading guilty has previous convictions, they are not subject to the above rules.

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  • It might be a guilty pleasure you like to indulge in.

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  • If this court found the presentment true the offender was deemed guilty.

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  • presumed guilty from the outset, they were deprived of vital evidence and never received fair or open hearings.

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  • It will also have exclusive purview over the detention and repatriation of those guilty of human smuggling.

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  • redeem the guilty sinner?

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  • United Biscuits pleaded guilty to two breaches of health safety regulations at a previous hearing.

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  • salve the conscience of a guilty man then they too are guilty by association.

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  • scoot back up for the verdict (of not guilty ).

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  • Everyone knows of some evidently guilty person who's gone scot free thanks to a clever lawyer.

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  • The first half was rather scrappy with both sides guilty of silly handling errors.

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  • scrappy with both sides guilty of silly handling errors.

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  • Those found guilty of harassment now face a maximum five-year jail sentence.

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  • separatists also believed that the government was too tolerant toward those who were guilty of adultery, drunkenness and breaching the Sabbath.

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  • serveury at Bristol Crown Court found him guilty and he is serving a life sentence at Gartree jail in Leicestershire.

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  • Why go back to the law, which can never redeem the guilty sinner?

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  • Well, I must be guilty of car snobbery because everyone I showed the car to raved about it.

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  • Last month the Nampula provincial court found 14 Renamo supporters guilty of participating in an illegal demonstration in May.

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  • suspicion of arson, which I was later found not guilty of.

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  • Hussain, of Grange Road, West Bromwich, has pleaded not guilty to murdering the teenager.

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  • The people there so desperately poor, the children so undernourished it made you feel guilty to be so well fed.

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  • Three senior judges will have the power to overturn the guilty verdict, order a retrial or keep the 41-year-old in jail.

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  • Others were less inclined to agree with the first jury's guilty verdict.

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  • They would have been sacrificial lambs and found not guilty anyway, allowing the real culprits to claim vindication for the Yard's actions.

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  • wasps nest with rake, feeling guilty.

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  • In pursuance of the king's wishes Clement summoned the council of Vienne (see Vienne, Council Of), which was !unable to conclude that the Templars were guilty of heresy.

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  • The majority of the council, in their executive capacity, resolved that the governorgeneral had been guilty of peculation, and ordered him to refund.

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  • When a special committee was appointed to examine the charges of venality in their dealings with Jugurtha brought against the Roman representatives, Scaurus, who was equally guilty with the rest, was especially active in promoting the establishment of the committee, and even managed to get himself put at the head of it.

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  • Charles Augustus Briggs, tried for heresy for his inaugural address in 1891 as professor of biblical theology at Union Seminary (in which he attacked the inerrancy of the Bible, held the composite character of the Hexateuch and of the Book of Isaiah and taught that sanctification is not complete at death), was acquitted by the presbytery of New York, but was declared guilty and was suspended from its ministry by the General Assembly of 1893.

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  • On the second charge, that of repetundae (extortion during the administration of his province), with especial reference to the io,000 talents paid by Ptolemy for his restoration, he was found guilty, in spite of evidence offered on his behalf by Pompey and witnesses from Alexandria and the eloquence of Cicero, who had been induced to plead his cause.

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  • ~ Iii The leg/zisti, moreover, were guilty of much criminal violence; they committed one murder and established a veritable reign of terror, boycotting, beating and wounding numbers of peaceful laborers who would not join the unions, and brutally maltreating solitary policemen and soldiers.

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  • So under the advice of his minister (the marquis of Pombal), King Joseph of Portugal in 1759-1760 claimed that the pope should give him permission to try in all cases clerics accused of treason, and was not content with the limited permission given to try and execute, if guilty, the Jesuits then accused of conspiring his death (Life of Pombal, by Count da Carnota, 1871, pp. 128, 1 4 1).

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  • By a minute of the Board passed in 1884 (which is still in force) all proceedings of courts-martial on officers and men of the royal navy, excepting those where the prisoner pleads guilty and no evidence is taken, are to be referred to him, with a view to the consideration of (a) the charge, (b) the evidence on which the finding is based, and (c) the legality of the sentence, and he writes a minute on each case for the information of the lords commissioners of the admiralty with regard to these points.

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  • All cases where the prisoner has pleaded guilty are examined in the admiralty, and if in any case there is any reason to think that there has been any informality or that the prisoner has not understood the effect of his plea, such case is submitted to the judge advocate of the fleet for his opinion.

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  • A military commission tried 425 of the captives for murder and rape, of whom 321 were found guilty and 303 were condemned to death.

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  • Dante places persons guilty of simony in the third bolgia of the eighth circle of the Inferno: "O Simon mago, 0 miseri seguaci, Che le cose di Dio the di bontate Deono esser spose, voi rapaci Per oro e per argento adulterate."

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  • For his conduct in signing the advertisement soliciting subscriptions for the relief of the relatives of the Americans " murdered by the king's troops at Lexington and Concord," he was tried at the Guildhall on the 4th of July 1777, before Lord Mansfield, found guilty, and committed to the King's Bench prison in St George's Fields, from which he only emerged after a year's durance, and after a loss in fines and costs amounting to X1 200.

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  • Another stele (called the Stele of Excommunication) records the expulsion of a priestly family guilty of murder (H.

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  • Declared guilty, after torture, he was sentenced to have his tongue cut out, to be beheaded and the body to be burned, a sentence which was confirmed by the parlement of Paris and the bigoted king Louis XV.

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  • Various pagan observances are mingled in their ritual: every newly-built house is considered uninhabitable till the blood of a sheep or fowl has been spilt in it; a woman guilty of a breach of chastity has to undergo purification by leaping into a flaming fire; the Sabbath has been deified, and, as the goddess Sanbat, receives adoration and sacrifice and is said to have ten thousand times ten thousand angels to wait on her commands.

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  • Defoe maintained that the dissenters who attended the services of the English Church on particular occasions to qualify themselves for office were guilty of inconsistency.

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  • A benefice is avoided or vacated - (1) by death; (2) by resignation, if the bishop is willing to accept the resignation: by the In cumbents' Resignation Act 1871, Amendment Act 188 7, any clergyman who has been an incumbent of one benefice continuously for seven years, and is incapacitated by permanent mental or bodily infirmities from fulfilling his duties, may, if the bishop thinks fit, have a commission appointed to consider the fitness of his resigning; and if the commission report in favour of his resigning, he may, with the consent of the patron (or, if that is refused, with the consent of the archbishop) resign the cure of souls into the bishop's hands, and have assigned to him, out of the benefice, a retiring-pension not exceeding one-third of its annual value, which is recoverable as a debt from his successor; (3) by cession, upon the clerk being instituted to another benefice or some other preferment incompatible with it; (4) by deprivation and sentence of an ecclesiastical court; under the Clergy Discipline Act 1892, an incumbent who has been convicted of offences against the law of bastardy, or against whom judgment has been given in a divorce or matrimonial cause, is deprived, and on being found guilty in the consistory court of immorality or ecclesiastical offences (not in respect of doctrine or ritual), he may be deprived or suspended or declared incapable of preferment; (5) by act of law in consequence of simony; (6) by default of the clerk in neglecting to read publicly in the church the Book of Common Prayer, and to declare his assent thereto within two months after his induction, pursuant to an act of 1662.

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  • To his close intimacy with the princess a guilty character was commonly assigned by contemporary opinion, and their relations formed the subject of numerous popular lampoons, but the scandal was never founded on anything but conjecture and the malice of faction.

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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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  • The State Training School is for the reformatory training of children between eight and eighteen years of age who have been found guilty of any crime other than murder, manslaughter or highway robbery, or who for some other cause have been committed to it by a court of competent jurisdiction.

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  • Political, commercial and matrimonial alliances inevitably left their mark upon national religion, and the introduction of foreign cults which ensued is characteristically viewed as an apostasy from Yahweh of which he was guilty in his old age.

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  • On the 28th of March 1884 many of the citizens met at Music Hall to protest against the lax way in which the law was enforced, notably in the case of a recent murder, when the confessed criminal had been found guilty of manslaughter only.

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  • Job's friends argue that he must have been guilty of some grave sin; Job himself passionately maintains his innocence; and on the issue thus raised the dialogue of the book turns.

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