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lawyers

lawyers Sentence Examples

  • He named two or three prominent lawyers Dean knew.

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  • Such authority in the minds of lay Roman lawyers who first used this word " jurisdiction " was essentially temporal in its origin and in its sphere.

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  • No wonder you sharp lawyers charge so much.

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  • Others, as most legislators, politicians, lawyers, ministers, and office-holders, serve the state chiefly with their heads; and, as they rarely make any moral distinctions, they are as likely to serve the devil, without intending it, as God.

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  • They're too cheap to let the lawyers do all the work so they had to come out here.

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  • They're too cheap to let the lawyers do all the work so they had to come out here.

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  • Within a few years he took rank among the leading members of the profession at a bar which included some of the ablest lawyers of the country.

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  • The knowledge of law shown in the plays is very much what a universal observer must have picked up. Lawyers always underestimate the legal knowledge of an intelligent layman.

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  • These deputies were twelve in number, six of whom - the lawyers Vergniaud, Guadet, Gensonne, Grangeneuve and Jay, and the tradesman Jean Francois Ducos - sat both in the Legislative Assembly and the National Convention.

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  • Lieutenant-governor Beckham, elected in 1900 to fill out the unexpired term of Governor Goebel (assassinated in 1900), was re-elected in 1903, the leading lawyers of the state holding that the constitutional inhibition on successive terms did not apply in such a case.

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  • These men were lawyers, and they were going to the next town to attend court.

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  • Neither of them lawyers had a problem with me either.

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  • Hear-tell he's one of the local lawyers defending some of the Philadelphia family's bad boys.

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  • Like other ecclesiastical lawyers and civil servants of the day, he was paid with ecclesiastical preferments.

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  • Like other ecclesiastical lawyers and civil servants of the day, he was paid with ecclesiastical preferments.

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  • The four lawyers rode along, one behind another; for the pathway was narrow, and the mud on each side of it was deep.

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  • The number of lawyers admitted to practice is strictly limited.

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  • In regard to both assizes, it, is most important to bear in mind that we possess not laws, but law-books or custumals - records made by lawyers for their fellows of what they conceived to be the law, and supported by legal arguments and citations of cases.

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  • Yet in spite of these disabilities there are amongst the Russian Jews many enterprising contractors, skilful doctors, and successful lawyers and scientists.

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  • At the same time a class of men arose interested in these forms for their own sake, professional lawyers Bence, but also "poisons, nay destroys, the divinest feeling in man, the sense of truth," and the belief in sacraments such as the Lord's Supper, a piece of religious materialism of which "the necessary consequences are superstition and immorality."

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  • For an international commission of lawyers he prepared Draft Outlines of an International Code (1872), the submission of which resulted in the organization of the international Association for the Reform and Codification of the Laws of Nations, of which he became president.

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  • In 1804 Paulus Hook, containing 117 acres and having about 15 inhabitants, passed into the possession of three enterprising New York lawyers, who laid it out as a town and formed an association for its government, which was incorporated as the "associates of the Jersey company."

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  • He had suffered twice from the chicanery of Edward's lawyers; in 1284 when a dispute between himself and the royal favourite, John Giffard, was decided in the latter's favour; and again in 1292 when he was punished with temporary imprisonment and sequestration for a technical, and apparently unwitting, contempt of the king's court.

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  • The members of the Convention were drawn from all classes of society, but the most numerous were lawyers.

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  • Judge Chase was defended by the ablest lawyers in the country, including Luther Martin, Robert Goodloe Harper (1765-1825), Philip Barton Key (1757-1815), Charles Lee (1758-1815), and Joseph Hopkinson (1770-1842).

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  • Intended to evolve a history of jurisprudence from the truthful portraits of England's greatest lawyers, it merely exhibits the ill-digested results of desultory learning, without a trace of scientific symmetry or literary taste, without a spark of that divine imaginative sympathy which alone can give flesh and spirit to the dead bones of the past, and without which the present 1 See thereon J.

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  • The clergy, the only other educated class, supplied the king with his lawyers, secretaries and ambassadors.

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  • During the following night and day London was given over to plunder and slaughter, the victims being chiefly Flemish merchants, lawyers and personal adherents of John of Gaunt, duke of Lancaster.

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  • to Aymer de Valence, earl of Pembroke, at whose death in 1324 the property passed to the knights of St John, who leased the new Temple to the lawyers, still the occupants of the district.

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  • Crowds of merchants with their hats on transacted business in the aisles, and used the font as a counter upon which to make their payments; lawyers received clients at their several pillars; and masterless serving-men waited to be engaged upon their own particular bench.

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  • influence, and to the entertainments given at the many playhouses may be added the masques so expensively produced at court and by the lawyers at the inns of court.

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  • Of these ten at least must be lawyers and three merchants.

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  • It is at this Ghibel- time that the people of Florence first began to acquire influence, and while the countess presided at the courts of justice in the name of the Empire, she was assisted by a group of great feudal nobles, judges, lawyers, &c., who formed, as elsewhere in Tuscany, the boni homines or sapientes.

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  • In the sierras they have the same general occupations, but there are no social bars to their advancement, and they become lawyers, physicians, priests, merchants, officials and capitalists.

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  • Lawyers and orators are never wanting in Spanish-American states, and revolution succeeded revolution in one continuous struggle for the spoils 1 The romance of his life has been admirably written by Manuel Bilbao (1st ed., Lima, 1853; 2nd ed., Buenos Aires, 1867).

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  • c. i is regarded by lawyers as limiting for the first time the description of heresy to tenets declared heretical either by the canonical Scripture or by the first four general councils, or such as should thereafter be so declared by parliament with the assent of Convocation.

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  • Whether Convocation has any jurisdiction in cases of heresy is a question which has occasioned some difference of opinion among lawyers.

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  • In 1864 the Convocation of the province of Canterbury, having taken the opinion of two of the most eminent lawyers of the day (Sir Hugh Cairns and Sir John Rolt), passed judgment upon the volume entitled Essays and Reviews.

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  • The English lawyers, following the Roman law, distinguish between heresy and apostasy.

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  • But though the line of great lawyers had ceased, the effects of their work remained and are clearly visible long after in the "codes" - the code of Theodosius (438) and the still more famous code of Justinian (529 and 533), with which is associated the name of Tribonianus.

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  • Teachers and professors who were weak in English, lawyers, newspaper men and others, combined to deprive these reforms of their legitimate consequence, viz.

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  • It is true that he was ready to make use of assassination for political purposes; but he had been taught by his lawyers that he was "the prince," the embodied state, and as such had a right to act for the public good, legibus solutus.

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  • These prefects were at first soldiers, but later mostly lawyers who relieved the emperors of various civil and criminal jurisdiction.

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  • It has laws, law givers, law courts, lawyers.

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  • It should always be remembered that the law of the Church was regarded by all lawyers in the later middle ages as the law common to all Europe (jus commune).

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  • By the middle of the r3th century many lawyers took the degree of doctor of both laws (J.U.D.), civil and canon, and practised both.

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  • The encroachments - which had begun in the time of Philip the Fair - of the king's lawyers on the ancient ecclesiastical jurisdiction, had reached a point where there was little cause for jealousy on the part of the State.

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  • In general the small shop-keepers, small farmers, sailors, poor traders and artisans were arrayed against the patroons, rich fur-traders, merchants, lawyers and crown officers.

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  • Originally he had for counsel two of the most able lawyers in the province, James Alexander (1690-1756) and.

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  • - Arrangements for avoiding the delay and expense of litigation, and referring a dispute to friends or neutral persons, are a natural practice, of which traces may be found in any state of society; but it is from Roman Law that we derive arbitration as a system which has found its way into the practice of European nations in general, and has even evaded the dislike of the English common lawyers to the civil law.

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  • The Public Library (opened in 1889) contained about 160,000 volumes in 1910, and the library of the New Jersey Historical Society about 26,000 books, about 27,000 pamphlets and many manuscripts; the Prudential Insurance Company has a law library of about 20,000 volumes; and the Essex County Lawyers' Club has one of 5000 volumes or more.

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  • Even the rudiments of Roman law were not then included in the ordinary training of English lawyers; it was assumed at the universities that any good Latin scholar could qualify himself at short notice for keeping up such tradition of civilian studies as survived.

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  • 1810, 8vo; Opinions of Eminent Lawyers on various points of English Jurisprudence, chiefly concerning the Colonies, Fisheries, and Commerce of Great Britain, Lond.

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  • A home stead law declares exempt from execution an unmortgaged dwellinghouse (with appurtenances) not to exceed $1000 in value, and certain property, such as tools of one's trade, libraries (to the value of $500) of ministers and lawyers, and provisions for one year for each member of a family.

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  • Sometimes the laws belonging to this class are codified, or rather consolidated, and then usually by a Ipecial committee of competent lawyers whose work is passed en bloc by the legislature.

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  • This is a body of international lawyers, consisting of sixty members and sixty associates recruited by election - the members from those who " have rendered services to international law in the domain of theory or practice," and associates from those " whose knowledge may be useful to the Institute."

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  • " Membership in the society is not restricted to lawyers, and any man of good moral character interested in the objects of the society may be admitted to membership."

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  • It is not the interests of visitors alone that must be consulted, for Hampstead, adding to its other attractions a singularly healthy climate, has long been a favourite residential quarter, especially for lawyers, artists and men of letters.

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  • At the beginning of the Great Rebellion, like many other young lawyers who afterwards distinguished themselves in the field, he joined Essex's life-guard, was wounded at the first battle of Newbury, obtained a regiment in 1644 and fought at Naseby.

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  • An appeal lies from this to a second court of honor, consisting of the president, three judges of the Reichsgerichl and of three lawyers admitted to practice before that court.

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  • Though still, in fact at least, if not by law, excluded from many public offices, especially from commands in the army, they nevertheless are very powerful in Germany the press being for the most part in their hands, and they furnisl in many cities fully one-half of the lawyers and the members of the corporation.

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  • The order of the Perpetual Edict, which appears to have been taken as a sort of model for the general scheme of books and titles, was doubtless convenient to the Roman lawyers from their familiarity with it, but was in itself rather accidental and historical than logical.

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  • Its contents, although of course of the utmost practical importance to the lawyers of that time, and of much value still, historical as well as legal, are far less interesting and scientifically admirable than the extracts preserved in the Digest.

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  • The chief defect of the Digest is in point of scientific arrangement, a matter about which the Roman lawyers, perhaps one may say the ancients generally, cared very little.

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  • Eton College, that the crown could not claim g the presentation to a living when it had appointed the former incumbent to a colonial bishopric, as it does in the case of an English bishopric. In 1861, after some protest from the crown lawyers, two missionary bishops were consecrated without letters patent for regions outside British territory: C. F.

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  • Like so many lawyers of his time, he was violently opposed to the clergy, and strongly supported the secularization of church property.

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  • In consequence, although the high judicial character of the men appointed and the lawyers' regard for precedent served to keep the court in the path marked out by Marshall and Story, the state sovereignty influence was occasionally manifest, as, for example, in the opinion (written by Taney) in the Dred Scott case (18 57, 19 Howard, 393)393) that Congress had no power to abolish slavery in territory acquired after the formation of the national government.

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  • had every reason to reward his companions in exile, and to rule like Ferdinand of Aragon by means of lawyers and churchmen rather than trust nobles like those who had made the Wars of the Roses.

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  • He practised law for a short time in Virginia, then returned to Maryland, and became recognized as the leader of the Maryland bar and as one of the ablest lawyers in the United States.

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  • In 1798 he was called to the bar of Ireland, and rose before long to the very highest eminence among contemporary lawyers and advocates.

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  • His thorough preparation enabled him to compete from the first with the leading lawyers of the colony, and his success shows that the bar had no rewards that were not fairly within his reach.

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  • Lee were members of the commission, but they were not lawyers, and did little actual work on the revision.

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  • Like many other able young lawyers, Jay took an active part in the proceedings that resulted in the independence of the United States, identifying himself with the conservative element in the Whig or patriot party.

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  • cii.), William of Tyre tells us that he spent his spare time in reading and had a particular affection for history; that he was well skilled in the jus consuetudinarium of the kingdom (afterwards recorded by lawyers like John of Ibelin and Philip of Novara as "the assizes of Jerusalem"); and that he had the royal faculty for remembering faces, and could generally be trusted to address by name anybody whom he had once met, so that he was more popular with high and low than any of his predecessors.

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  • As the historical and practical position was developing on these lines the lawyers who fashioned English common law in the r 2th and r3th centuries did not hesitate to apply to it the teaching of Roman law on slavery.

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  • The state even afforded them protection against extreme cruelty on the part of their masters in respect of life and limb, but in laying down this rule English lawyers were able to follow the precedents set by late Roman jurisprudence, especially by measures of Hadrian, Antonine and Constantine the Great.

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  • Ships deserted by their sailors crowded the bay at San Francisco - there were 500 of them in July 1850; soldiers deserted wholesale, churches were emptied, town councils ceased to sit, merchants, clerks, lawyers and judges and criminals, everybody, flocked to the foothills.

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  • Here you find articles in the encyclopedia about lawyers.

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  • Many allusions to his English career will be found in works describing English lawyers of his period, and there are some interesting reminiscences of him by Baron Pollock in the Fortnightly Review for March 1898.

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  • $ Havelock Ellis, A Study of British Genius (London, 1904, p. 80), "Even if we compare the church with the other professions with which it is most usually classed, we find that the eminent children of the clergy considerably outnumber those of lawyers, doctors and army officers put together."

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  • They contain treatises on the Roman magistrates, priests and lawyers, and a compendium of Roman history from Plutarch, Tib.

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  • At one period there was some doubt among English lawyers whether a moral obligation could be regarded as sufficient consideration for a contract; it has now, however, been long decided that it cannot be so regarded.

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  • Priests, merchants, villagers, especially about Shiraz, townsmen, shopkeepers, doctors and lawyers wear it very long, often nearly to the heels.

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  • They were drawn from all classes of society, - patricians, knights, freedmen, slaves, philosophers, literary men, and, above all, lawyers.

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  • The crown lawyers decided that the rights of the proprietors of New York and New Jersey had been extinguished by the conquest, and that by treaty the lands had been reconveyed, not to the proprietors, but to the king.

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  • These disorders, and especially complaints against the Jerseys as centres of illegal trade, were brought to the attention of King William and his lawyers contended that as only the king could convey powers of government those exercised by the Jersey proprietors, derived as they were from the duke of York, were without sufficient warrant.

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  • The Salle law was not involved, and it was later that the lawyers of the 14th century tried to connect this principle to an article of the Salle law, which accords inheritance in land (i.e.

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  • DOCTORS' COMMONS, the name formerly applied to a society of ecclesiastical lawyers in London, forming a distinct profession for the practice of the civil and canon laws.

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  • The convention of 1861, by maintaining continuous government, had saved the state from anarchy and from reconstruction by the national power; but an ironclad test oath (it required denial of forty-five distinct offences) was provided, to be taken by all voters, state, county and municipal officers, lawyers, jurors, teachers and clergymen.

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  • He gradually became one of the leading American lawyers, and in 1851 was made a member of the supreme court of Pennsylvania (chief-justice 1851-1854).

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  • The historical position of the general canon law of the Catholic Church in the English provinces has, since the separation from Rome, been the subject of much consideration by English lawyers and ecclesiastics.

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  • However papal in their origin, post-Reformation lawyers have regarded them as valid, unless they can be shown to be contrary to the king's prerogative, or to the common or statute law of the realm.

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  • Roscoe, in his Lives of Eminent Lawyers, in 1838; by Lord Campbell, in his Lives of the Chief Justices, in 1849; and by E.

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  • Land once afforested became subject to a peculiar system of laws, which, as well as the formalities required to constitute a valid afforestment, have been carefully ascertained by the Anglo-Norman lawyers.

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  • The great lawyers of the day, of whom Bracton is the most celebrated name, were spinning theories of its origin and development, studying Roman precedents, and turning the medley of half-understood Saxon and Norman customs into a system -

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  • The French theFrench lawyers ruled that heiresses could not succeed to the crown, crown themselves, but Edward pleaded that they could nevertheless transmit their right to their sons.

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  • Instead of dIspersing with their charters, as did many of the peasants, Tyler and his confederates ran riot through London, burning houses and slaying lawyers, officials, foreign merchants and other unpopular persons.

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  • The best-known names among his servants were his great chancellor, Archbishop Morton, Foxe, bishop of Winchester, Sir Reginald Bray, and the lawyers Empson and Dudley.

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  • Yet the arguments used by Hampdens lawyers sunk deeply into the popular mind, and almost every man in England who was called on to pay the tax looked upon the king as a wrong-doer under the forms of law.

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  • Men were ready to shout applause in honor of Puritan martyrs like Prynne, Burton and Bastwick, whose ears were cutoff in 1637, or in honor of the lawyers who argued such a case as that of Hampden.

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  • In England, on the other hand, owing to the peculiar character of the Reformation there and of the Church that was its outcome, no theory of the ecclesiastical law is conceivable that would be satisfactory at once to lawyers and to all schools of opinion within the Church.

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  • The supporters of the Doctrinaires in the country were chiefly ex-officials of the empire, - who believed in the necessity for monarchical government but had a lively memory of Napoleon's tyranny and a no less lively hatred of the ancien regime, - merchants, manufacturers and members of the liberal professions, particularly the lawyers.

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  • In July 1859 failing health led him to seek rest in a trip to Europe, but he died on the 13th of that month at Halifax, Nova Scotia, where he had been put ashore when it was seen that he probably could not outlive the voyage across the Atlantic. Choate, besides being one of the ablest of American lawyers, was one of the most scholarly of American public men, and his numerous orations and addresses were remarkable for their pure style, their grace and elegance of form, and their wealth of classical allusion.

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  • Returning to Canea, he took up the practice of law, but, like most Cretan lawyers of that day, he soon was drawn into political life.

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  • The Roman Catholic gentry and lawyers, headed by Sir Patrick Barnewall, succeeded in proving the flagrant illegality of these mandates, and the government had to yield.

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  • Modern in his practical schemes and in his calculated purpose, Philip the Fair was still more so in his method, that of legal procedure, and in his agents, the lawyers.

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  • method were due to those lawyers of the south and of Normandy who had been nurtured on Roman law in the universities of Bologna or Montpellier, had practised chicanery in the provincial courts, had gradually thrust themselves into the great arena of politics, and were now leading the king and filling his parlement.

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  • As a matter of fact the king and his lawyers triumphed, where the house of Swabia had failed.

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  • Civil war now began against the rebellious coalition of great nobles, lawyers of the parlement, populace, and mercenaries The just set free from the Thirty Years War.

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  • They were summoned to the royal council, but only as ornamental members, the real authority and the exclusive right to vote being confined to the letrados, or lawyers, chosen by the Crown from the class of the burghers.

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  • The nobles were excluded from all share in the administration, which was in the hands of boards (juntas) of lawyers and men of the middle class.

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  • The party known as the Regalistas, the lawyers who wished to vindicate the regalities, or rights of the Crown, against the encroachments of the pope and the Inquisition, gained the upper hand.

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  • Under the leadership of Arnauld, who came of a great family of lawyers, the Jansenists accordingly took refuge in a series of legal tactics.

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  • By the 17th century it had given place in ordinary civil life to the brimmed hat; but in various shapes it still survives as official head-gear in many European countries: the Barett, worn in church by the Lutheran clergy, in the courts by German lawyers, and by the deans and rectors of the universities, the barrette of French judges and barristers, the "black cap" of the English judge, and the "college cap" familiar in English and American universities, and vulgarly known as the "mortar-board."

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  • After the Revolution of 1688, however, government under the charter was resumed, and the crown lawyers decided that the charter had not been invalidated by the quo warranto proceedings.

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  • To this conference were summoned some of the most notable statesmen, lawyers and theologians of the day.

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  • Neither of them lawyers had a problem with me either.

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  • They're better than lawyers when it comes to taking things out of context, and there are no judges keeping track of what really happened.

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  • He named two or three prominent lawyers Dean knew.

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  • Hear-tell he's one of the local lawyers defending some of the Philadelphia family's bad boys.

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  • No wonder you sharp lawyers charge so much.

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  • Capable lawyers with business acumen are valuable to any firm.

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  • As lawyers are aware, reasonableness is a notoriously elusive concept.

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  • It makes the task of the lawyers much less adversarial!

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  • automobile insuranceone the trial lawyers is elected or.

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  • Use of pre-charge bail is a critical element in the success of CPS lawyers at the point of charge.

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  • bamboozleckest of these, like glib lawyers paid to advocate a poor case, are accustomed to bamboozling innocent audiences.

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  • Atlanta bankruptcy Lawyers Choosing a bankruptcy attorney in Atlanta is a very important.. .

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  • He was positively beaming as he noted that the audience was largely made up of lawyers and law students.

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  • bonanza for the class-action lawyers, and if research verifies these claims, the skin cream companies deserve it.

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  • The client and their lawyers who were so browbeaten and bullied managed to resist succumbing to such pressure.

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  • canon lawyers, estate managers, scholars and lecturers.

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  • Our lawyers advise clients in the choice of entity to utilize for any given business venture.

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  • Perhaps the social standing of lawyers, and their skills in manipulating feelings, increase the likelihood of such collusion.

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  • UK Car accident compensation Claim: Personal Injury Lawyers Expert advice on maximizing car accident compensation claim damages awards.

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  • Concordats extend the reach of Canon Law, and human rights lawyers express concern about the impending Slovak " conscience concordats extend the reach of Canon Law, and human rights lawyers express concern about the impending Slovak " conscience concordat " .

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  • Blue Pencil - a legal recruitment consultancy for lawyers, run by lawyers.

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  • corrupt policemen, violent criminals, crooked lawyers or the inadequate prison system.

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  • coverage territory can lawyers or consumers.

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  • criminal lawyerblic defense solicitors in PDSO are experienced criminal court lawyers.

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  • Prosecution lawyers said he was no longer deemed a flight risk.

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  • demystify the jargon, there are anecdotal accounts of how individual lawyers have benefited from using the Internet.

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  • Rodney is actively involved in the publication of the student Lawyers Society magazine, obiter dicta.

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  • discounters houston texas car cheap find insurance jone's lawyers bending.

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  • Lawyers for the Government claimed that the NDLB scheme meant that it did not employ the dockers.

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  • draftsmanl is drafted by the parliamentary draftsmen and Treasury lawyers, with outside legal specialists ' help.

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  • She said ethnic minority lawyers were concentrated in the lower echelons of the service, with white managers failing to promote them.

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  • in-depth independent editorial, recommendations of law firms and lawyers, and law firm directories.

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  • It brought together eminent journalists, academics and lawyers in this field.

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  • We have been impressed by the enthusiasm with which some lawyers have greeted the prospect of being able to exercise such rights.

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  • Lawyers representing the other defendants told court Dukes ' report also exonerates their clients.

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  • A small amount company especially claims the trial lawyers auto-injury court filings.

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  • The business of buying and selling recruitment agencies creates work for a variety of interested parties, including corporate financiers, lawyers and brokers.

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  • There are many risks to analyze, allocate, mitigate and price and lawyers have to help the financiers do this.

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  • For many lawyers, who are more resistant to electronic legal services, they see that as too futuristic ' .

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  • Lounge singers get second-hand smoke syndrome; lawyers get lawyer jokes; cowboys who spend too much time in the saddle get hemorrhoids.. .

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  • The attitude of general counsel became noticeably more hostile toward their external lawyers through 2001.

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  • idealistic lawyers 56 years ago at a conference in Rome.

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  • Unlike most legal documents, which are drafted by lawyers, the Charter is rather imprecise.

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  • impressed by the enthusiasm with which some lawyers have greeted the prospect of being able to exercise such rights.

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  • Many thought that the presence of lawyers undermined the relative informality of hearings and posed some difficulty for the lay panel members.

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  • in-house lawyers have been left to fend for themselves for too long.

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  • Lawyers sometimes need a system attacked, in order to prove their client's innocence.

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  • Yet lawyers increasingly fear that the difficulties of rectifying an injustice are becoming almost insuperable.

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  • Defense lawyers asked jurors to spare the defendants prison terms.

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  • A smart decision plaintiffs ' lawyers try he ran an bulk for bulk's.

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  • Visiting courts is also very helpful in providing a glimpse of an aspect of the work of practicing lawyers.

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  • Currently, trustees consult qualified lawyers on whether policy is legal.

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  • in-house lawyers have been left to fend for themselves for too long.

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  • The partners are either solicitors or registered foreign lawyers.

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  • constitutional lawyers called it one of the most important decisions from Britain's highest court in 50 years.

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  • lawyers freshfields will be given internet-related stocks because.

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  • Placing the students in the role of lawyers as much as possible enhances quicker learning.

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  • libel lawyers sharpening their quill pens now.

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  • litigation lawyers and many are not legally qualified.

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  • Their lawyers can give you free confidential advice about serious malpractice at work.

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  • manslaughter conviction were lodged by his lawyers on 3 June 1994.

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  • marshal of an in-house army that rivals that of a middle-sized firm, Ahmed commands 80 lawyers plus another 50 fee-earners.

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  • On the latest survey data, more than 50% of Quebec's lawyers, for instance, now use a microcomputer.

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  • They are predominantly middle class, university graduates, lawyers, journalists and small business men.

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  • You also want to become ' holistic ' lawyers focusing on more than just monetary compensation.

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  • Doctors and lawyers are not driven solely by altruistic motives.

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  • outsourceSalmon and its lawyers have many years ' experience in advising on outsourcing transactions.

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  • overpayecisions of the judges are final (no recounts or legal challenges by teams of grossly overpaid lawyers will be tolerated!

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  • overpayve heard many a time from our lecturer in Glasgow that Corporate lawyers in Edinburgh are very much overpaid.

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  • The existence of a team of prosecuting lawyers based permanently at each unit has reduced the paper trail between The CPS and the Police.

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  • The Lawyers: managing partner of the Bristol office is the " commercially driven " George Wilkinson.

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  • penny spent on lawyers ' fees can not be spent on patients.

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  • plaintiffs ' lawyers try he ran an bulk for bulk's.

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  • plant breeders, and no need for lawyers.

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  • plushy chambers for lawyers, or yet another restaurant and club.

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  • For names of local specialist probate lawyers contact The Law Society Group of Probate Lawyers.

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  • CPS lawyers at the point of charge 8. All MPS Boroughs now have access to a duty prosecutor 9-5 Monday to Friday.

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  • It assists the public and legal profession locate suitably qualified, conveniently located Court Lawyers.

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  • The judges however agreed with commission lawyers that no national law could justify a refusal to apply community law.

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  • scathing satire in English literature is directed against lawyers.

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  • Lawyers with relevant industry sector experience provide commercially aware, client focused advice throughout the process.

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  • This Association draws its members from the British shipping community including shipowners, insurers, insurance brokers and maritime lawyers.

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  • The family lawyers exposed serious shortcomings of an internal " Butt Report " .

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  • surveying profession traditionally gets most attention from property lawyers.

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  • Them on the coverage territory can lawyers or consumers.

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  • trial lawyers.

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  • tumbledescent off Ben Lawyers pass is fast and technical, traversing numerous times over crystal tumbling streams.

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  • Mr Abu Rideh's lawyers say he is too mentally unbalanced to be involved in terrorist activity.

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  • utiliseraditional perception has been that US firms are far better than UK firms at utilizing the expertise of their senior lawyers.

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  • utility vehicles are the primary the lawyers who.

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  • A five-coin wager lawyers can come they also settle s through kings.

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  • The 10-man Respect Squad will consist of police, lawyers, council leaders and residents ' groups which have beaten yobs in their areas.

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  • Indeed, they were considered its best grounds; and the lawyers defended them with fanatical zeal.

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  • For a long time it was thought that precedents could have no place in equity, inasmuch as it professed in each case to do that which was just; and we find this view maintained by common lawyers after it had been abandoned by the professors of equity themselves.

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  • The judges and lawyers began to question the legality of his ordinances, and to doubt their competency to convict royalist prisoners of treason.

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  • He arrested the persons who refused to pay taxes, and sent Cony's lawyers to the Tower.

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  • The Calvinist ministers were expelled; Protestant books were confiscated and destroyed; the acts of Protestant lawyers and officials were declared invalid.

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  • Locke had spent some years in Holland, the country of Grotius, who, with help from other great lawyers, and under a misapprehension as to the meaning of the Roman jus gentium, shaped modern concepts of international law by an appeal to law of nature.

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  • Such authority in the minds of lay Roman lawyers who first used this word " jurisdiction " was essentially temporal in its origin and in its sphere.

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  • The substitution of " civilians," rather than common lawyers, for canonists (civilians, hitherto, not an important body in England) had important consequences (see Maitland, op. cit.

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  • If we study a population and sort it into soldiers, sailors, ecclesiastics, lawyers and artisans, we may obtain facts of sociological value but learn nothing as to its racial origin and composition.

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  • Within a few years he took rank among the leading members of the profession at a bar which included some of the ablest lawyers of the country.

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  • On the 16th, hoping probably to save herself by these means, she informed Cranmer of a certain supposed impediment to her marriage with the king - according to some accounts a previous marriage with Northumberland, though the latter solemnly and positively denied it - which was never disclosed, but which, having been considered by the archbishop and a committee of ecclesiastical lawyers, was pronounced, on the 17th, sufficient to invalidate her marriage.

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  • Yet in spite of these disabilities there are amongst the Russian Jews many enterprising contractors, skilful doctors, and successful lawyers and scientists.

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  • After the Conquest the road was included in the list of four Royal Roads which the Norman lawyers recorded or invented (see ERMINE STREET).

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  • At the same time a class of men arose interested in these forms for their own sake, professional lawyers Bence, but also "poisons, nay destroys, the divinest feeling in man, the sense of truth," and the belief in sacraments such as the Lord's Supper, a piece of religious materialism of which "the necessary consequences are superstition and immorality."

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  • In regard to both assizes, it, is most important to bear in mind that we possess not laws, but law-books or custumals - records made by lawyers for their fellows of what they conceived to be the law, and supported by legal arguments and citations of cases.

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  • For an international commission of lawyers he prepared Draft Outlines of an International Code (1872), the submission of which resulted in the organization of the international Association for the Reform and Codification of the Laws of Nations, of which he became president.

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  • In 1804 Paulus Hook, containing 117 acres and having about 15 inhabitants, passed into the possession of three enterprising New York lawyers, who laid it out as a town and formed an association for its government, which was incorporated as the "associates of the Jersey company."

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  • He had suffered twice from the chicanery of Edward's lawyers; in 1284 when a dispute between himself and the royal favourite, John Giffard, was decided in the latter's favour; and again in 1292 when he was punished with temporary imprisonment and sequestration for a technical, and apparently unwitting, contempt of the king's court.

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  • There was besides a provincial commission of five lawyers named by the governor-general from the members of the deputation, who settled election questions, and questions of eligibility in this body, gave advice as to laws, acted for the deputation when it was not sitting, and in general facilitated centralized control of the administrative system.

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  • The number of lawyers admitted to practice is strictly limited.

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  • The members of the Convention were drawn from all classes of society, but the most numerous were lawyers.

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  • 1813) for seditious libel in 1800, drove the lawyers for the defence from the court, and evoked the wrath of the Republicans, who were stirred to action by a political harangue on the evil tendencies of democracy which he delivered as a charge to a grand jury at Baltimore in 1803.

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  • Judge Chase was defended by the ablest lawyers in the country, including Luther Martin, Robert Goodloe Harper (1765-1825), Philip Barton Key (1757-1815), Charles Lee (1758-1815), and Joseph Hopkinson (1770-1842).

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  • In the edict creating this commission (known as Haec quae) Tribonian is named sixth, and is called "virum magnificum, magisteria dignitate inter agentes decoratum" (see Haec quae and Summa reipublicae, prefixed to the Codex.) When the commission of sixteen eminent lawyers was created in 5 3 o for the far more laborious and difficult duty of compiling a collection of extracts from the writings of the great jurists of the earlier empire, Tribonian was made president and no doubt general director of this board.

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  • The great hall, with its fine open-timbered oak roof, is adorned with a splendid stained-glass window and several statues of notable men, including one (by Louis Francois Roubiliac) of Duncan Forbes of Culloden, lord president of the court of session (1685-1747), and now forms the ante-room for lawyers and their clients.

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  • Speaking generally, the New Town wzs resorted to by professional men - lawyers, doctors and artists, - and in its principal streets will be found the head offices of the leading banks and insurance offices, all lodged in buildings of remarkable architectural pretensions.

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  • Intended to evolve a history of jurisprudence from the truthful portraits of England's greatest lawyers, it merely exhibits the ill-digested results of desultory learning, without a trace of scientific symmetry or literary taste, without a spark of that divine imaginative sympathy which alone can give flesh and spirit to the dead bones of the past, and without which the present 1 See thereon J.

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  • The knowledge of law shown in the plays is very much what a universal observer must have picked up. Lawyers always underestimate the legal knowledge of an intelligent layman.

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  • The clergy, the only other educated class, supplied the king with his lawyers, secretaries and ambassadors.

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  • During the following night and day London was given over to plunder and slaughter, the victims being chiefly Flemish merchants, lawyers and personal adherents of John of Gaunt, duke of Lancaster.

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  • to Aymer de Valence, earl of Pembroke, at whose death in 1324 the property passed to the knights of St John, who leased the new Temple to the lawyers, still the occupants of the district.

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  • Crowds of merchants with their hats on transacted business in the aisles, and used the font as a counter upon which to make their payments; lawyers received clients at their several pillars; and masterless serving-men waited to be engaged upon their own particular bench.

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  • influence, and to the entertainments given at the many playhouses may be added the masques so expensively produced at court and by the lawyers at the inns of court.

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  • Of these ten at least must be lawyers and three merchants.

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  • It is at this Ghibel- time that the people of Florence first began to acquire influence, and while the countess presided at the courts of justice in the name of the Empire, she was assisted by a group of great feudal nobles, judges, lawyers, &c., who formed, as elsewhere in Tuscany, the boni homines or sapientes.

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  • In the sierras they have the same general occupations, but there are no social bars to their advancement, and they become lawyers, physicians, priests, merchants, officials and capitalists.

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  • Lawyers and orators are never wanting in Spanish-American states, and revolution succeeded revolution in one continuous struggle for the spoils 1 The romance of his life has been admirably written by Manuel Bilbao (1st ed., Lima, 1853; 2nd ed., Buenos Aires, 1867).

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  • The only language of the lower class is pidgin-English - quite incomprehensible to the newcomer from Great Britain, - but a large proportion of the inhabitants are highly educated men who excel as lawyers, clergymen, clerks and traders.

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  • c. i is regarded by lawyers as limiting for the first time the description of heresy to tenets declared heretical either by the canonical Scripture or by the first four general councils, or such as should thereafter be so declared by parliament with the assent of Convocation.

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  • Whether Convocation has any jurisdiction in cases of heresy is a question which has occasioned some difference of opinion among lawyers.

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  • In 1864 the Convocation of the province of Canterbury, having taken the opinion of two of the most eminent lawyers of the day (Sir Hugh Cairns and Sir John Rolt), passed judgment upon the volume entitled Essays and Reviews.

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  • The English lawyers, following the Roman law, distinguish between heresy and apostasy.

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  • But though the line of great lawyers had ceased, the effects of their work remained and are clearly visible long after in the "codes" - the code of Theodosius (438) and the still more famous code of Justinian (529 and 533), with which is associated the name of Tribonianus.

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  • Teachers and professors who were weak in English, lawyers, newspaper men and others, combined to deprive these reforms of their legitimate consequence, viz.

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  • It is true that he was ready to make use of assassination for political purposes; but he had been taught by his lawyers that he was "the prince," the embodied state, and as such had a right to act for the public good, legibus solutus.

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  • These prefects were at first soldiers, but later mostly lawyers who relieved the emperors of various civil and criminal jurisdiction.

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  • It has laws, law givers, law courts, lawyers.

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  • It should always be remembered that the law of the Church was regarded by all lawyers in the later middle ages as the law common to all Europe (jus commune).

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  • By the middle of the r3th century many lawyers took the degree of doctor of both laws (J.U.D.), civil and canon, and practised both.

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  • The encroachments - which had begun in the time of Philip the Fair - of the king's lawyers on the ancient ecclesiastical jurisdiction, had reached a point where there was little cause for jealousy on the part of the State.

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  • In general the small shop-keepers, small farmers, sailors, poor traders and artisans were arrayed against the patroons, rich fur-traders, merchants, lawyers and crown officers.

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  • Originally he had for counsel two of the most able lawyers in the province, James Alexander (1690-1756) and.

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  • - Arrangements for avoiding the delay and expense of litigation, and referring a dispute to friends or neutral persons, are a natural practice, of which traces may be found in any state of society; but it is from Roman Law that we derive arbitration as a system which has found its way into the practice of European nations in general, and has even evaded the dislike of the English common lawyers to the civil law.

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  • Jeffreys, however, was made lord chiefjustice in September; a jury was packed; and, after consultations between the judge and the crown lawyers, Sidney was brought to listen to the indictment on the 7th of November.

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  • The Public Library (opened in 1889) contained about 160,000 volumes in 1910, and the library of the New Jersey Historical Society about 26,000 books, about 27,000 pamphlets and many manuscripts; the Prudential Insurance Company has a law library of about 20,000 volumes; and the Essex County Lawyers' Club has one of 5000 volumes or more.

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  • These deputies were twelve in number, six of whom - the lawyers Vergniaud, Guadet, Gensonne, Grangeneuve and Jay, and the tradesman Jean Francois Ducos - sat both in the Legislative Assembly and the National Convention.

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  • Even the rudiments of Roman law were not then included in the ordinary training of English lawyers; it was assumed at the universities that any good Latin scholar could qualify himself at short notice for keeping up such tradition of civilian studies as survived.

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  • 1810, 8vo; Opinions of Eminent Lawyers on various points of English Jurisprudence, chiefly concerning the Colonies, Fisheries, and Commerce of Great Britain, Lond.

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  • Lieutenant-governor Beckham, elected in 1900 to fill out the unexpired term of Governor Goebel (assassinated in 1900), was re-elected in 1903, the leading lawyers of the state holding that the constitutional inhibition on successive terms did not apply in such a case.

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  • A home stead law declares exempt from execution an unmortgaged dwellinghouse (with appurtenances) not to exceed $1000 in value, and certain property, such as tools of one's trade, libraries (to the value of $500) of ministers and lawyers, and provisions for one year for each member of a family.

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  • Sometimes the laws belonging to this class are codified, or rather consolidated, and then usually by a Ipecial committee of competent lawyers whose work is passed en bloc by the legislature.

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  • This is a body of international lawyers, consisting of sixty members and sixty associates recruited by election - the members from those who " have rendered services to international law in the domain of theory or practice," and associates from those " whose knowledge may be useful to the Institute."

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  • " Membership in the society is not restricted to lawyers, and any man of good moral character interested in the objects of the society may be admitted to membership."

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  • It is not the interests of visitors alone that must be consulted, for Hampstead, adding to its other attractions a singularly healthy climate, has long been a favourite residential quarter, especially for lawyers, artists and men of letters.

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  • At the beginning of the Great Rebellion, like many other young lawyers who afterwards distinguished themselves in the field, he joined Essex's life-guard, was wounded at the first battle of Newbury, obtained a regiment in 1644 and fought at Naseby.

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  • An appeal lies from this to a second court of honor, consisting of the president, three judges of the Reichsgerichl and of three lawyers admitted to practice before that court.

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  • Though still, in fact at least, if not by law, excluded from many public offices, especially from commands in the army, they nevertheless are very powerful in Germany the press being for the most part in their hands, and they furnisl in many cities fully one-half of the lawyers and the members of the corporation.

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  • Then in December 530 a new commission was appointed, consisting of sixteen eminent lawyers, of whom the president, the famous Tribonian (who had already served on the previous commission), was an exalted official (quaestor), four were professors of law, and the remaining eleven practising advocates.

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  • The order of the Perpetual Edict, which appears to have been taken as a sort of model for the general scheme of books and titles, was doubtless convenient to the Roman lawyers from their familiarity with it, but was in itself rather accidental and historical than logical.

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  • Its contents, although of course of the utmost practical importance to the lawyers of that time, and of much value still, historical as well as legal, are far less interesting and scientifically admirable than the extracts preserved in the Digest.

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  • The chief defect of the Digest is in point of scientific arrangement, a matter about which the Roman lawyers, perhaps one may say the ancients generally, cared very little.

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  • In the opinion of prelates and lawyers alike, an act of parliament was necessary before a bishop could be consecrated for a see abroad; to consecrate one for a foreign country seemed impossible, since, though the bestowal of the potestas ordinis would be valid, the crown, which, according to the law, was the source of the episcopal jurisdiction, could hardly issue the necessary mandate for the consecration of a bishop to a see outside the realm (see Bishop).

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  • Eton College, that the crown could not claim g the presentation to a living when it had appointed the former incumbent to a colonial bishopric, as it does in the case of an English bishopric. In 1861, after some protest from the crown lawyers, two missionary bishops were consecrated without letters patent for regions outside British territory: C. F.

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  • Like so many lawyers of his time, he was violently opposed to the clergy, and strongly supported the secularization of church property.

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  • He defeated the strange bill which sought to exclude lawyers from parliament; and to the sweeping and ill-considered changes in the court of chancery proposed by Cromwell and the council he offered an unbending and honourable resistance, being dismissed in consequence, together with his colleague Widdrington, on the 6th of June 1655 from his commissionership of the Great Seal (see Lenthall, William).

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  • In consequence, although the high judicial character of the men appointed and the lawyers' regard for precedent served to keep the court in the path marked out by Marshall and Story, the state sovereignty influence was occasionally manifest, as, for example, in the opinion (written by Taney) in the Dred Scott case (18 57, 19 Howard, 393)393) that Congress had no power to abolish slavery in territory acquired after the formation of the national government.

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  • had every reason to reward his companions in exile, and to rule like Ferdinand of Aragon by means of lawyers and churchmen rather than trust nobles like those who had made the Wars of the Roses.

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  • He practised law for a short time in Virginia, then returned to Maryland, and became recognized as the leader of the Maryland bar and as one of the ablest lawyers in the United States.

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  • In 1798 he was called to the bar of Ireland, and rose before long to the very highest eminence among contemporary lawyers and advocates.

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  • His thorough preparation enabled him to compete from the first with the leading lawyers of the colony, and his success shows that the bar had no rewards that were not fairly within his reach.

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  • Lee were members of the commission, but they were not lawyers, and did little actual work on the revision.

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  • Like many other able young lawyers, Jay took an active part in the proceedings that resulted in the independence of the United States, identifying himself with the conservative element in the Whig or patriot party.

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  • cii.), William of Tyre tells us that he spent his spare time in reading and had a particular affection for history; that he was well skilled in the jus consuetudinarium of the kingdom (afterwards recorded by lawyers like John of Ibelin and Philip of Novara as "the assizes of Jerusalem"); and that he had the royal faculty for remembering faces, and could generally be trusted to address by name anybody whom he had once met, so that he was more popular with high and low than any of his predecessors.

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  • As the historical and practical position was developing on these lines the lawyers who fashioned English common law in the r 2th and r3th centuries did not hesitate to apply to it the teaching of Roman law on slavery.

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  • The state even afforded them protection against extreme cruelty on the part of their masters in respect of life and limb, but in laying down this rule English lawyers were able to follow the precedents set by late Roman jurisprudence, especially by measures of Hadrian, Antonine and Constantine the Great.

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  • Ships deserted by their sailors crowded the bay at San Francisco - there were 500 of them in July 1850; soldiers deserted wholesale, churches were emptied, town councils ceased to sit, merchants, clerks, lawyers and judges and criminals, everybody, flocked to the foothills.

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  • Here you find articles in the encyclopedia about lawyers.

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  • Many allusions to his English career will be found in works describing English lawyers of his period, and there are some interesting reminiscences of him by Baron Pollock in the Fortnightly Review for March 1898.

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  • $ Havelock Ellis, A Study of British Genius (London, 1904, p. 80), "Even if we compare the church with the other professions with which it is most usually classed, we find that the eminent children of the clergy considerably outnumber those of lawyers, doctors and army officers put together."

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  • They contain treatises on the Roman magistrates, priests and lawyers, and a compendium of Roman history from Plutarch, Tib.

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  • At one period there was some doubt among English lawyers whether a moral obligation could be regarded as sufficient consideration for a contract; it has now, however, been long decided that it cannot be so regarded.

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  • Priests, merchants, villagers, especially about Shiraz, townsmen, shopkeepers, doctors and lawyers wear it very long, often nearly to the heels.

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  • They were drawn from all classes of society, - patricians, knights, freedmen, slaves, philosophers, literary men, and, above all, lawyers.

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  • The crown lawyers decided that the rights of the proprietors of New York and New Jersey had been extinguished by the conquest, and that by treaty the lands had been reconveyed, not to the proprietors, but to the king.

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  • These disorders, and especially complaints against the Jerseys as centres of illegal trade, were brought to the attention of King William and his lawyers contended that as only the king could convey powers of government those exercised by the Jersey proprietors, derived as they were from the duke of York, were without sufficient warrant.

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  • The Salle law was not involved, and it was later that the lawyers of the 14th century tried to connect this principle to an article of the Salle law, which accords inheritance in land (i.e.

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  • DOCTORS' COMMONS, the name formerly applied to a society of ecclesiastical lawyers in London, forming a distinct profession for the practice of the civil and canon laws.

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  • The convention of 1861, by maintaining continuous government, had saved the state from anarchy and from reconstruction by the national power; but an ironclad test oath (it required denial of forty-five distinct offences) was provided, to be taken by all voters, state, county and municipal officers, lawyers, jurors, teachers and clergymen.

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  • He gradually became one of the leading American lawyers, and in 1851 was made a member of the supreme court of Pennsylvania (chief-justice 1851-1854).

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  • The historical position of the general canon law of the Catholic Church in the English provinces has, since the separation from Rome, been the subject of much consideration by English lawyers and ecclesiastics.

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  • However papal in their origin, post-Reformation lawyers have regarded them as valid, unless they can be shown to be contrary to the king's prerogative, or to the common or statute law of the realm.

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  • Roscoe, in his Lives of Eminent Lawyers, in 1838; by Lord Campbell, in his Lives of the Chief Justices, in 1849; and by E.

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  • Land once afforested became subject to a peculiar system of laws, which, as well as the formalities required to constitute a valid afforestment, have been carefully ascertained by the Anglo-Norman lawyers.

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  • The great lawyers of the day, of whom Bracton is the most celebrated name, were spinning theories of its origin and development, studying Roman precedents, and turning the medley of half-understood Saxon and Norman customs into a system -

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  • The French theFrench lawyers ruled that heiresses could not succeed to the crown, crown themselves, but Edward pleaded that they could nevertheless transmit their right to their sons.

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  • Instead of dIspersing with their charters, as did many of the peasants, Tyler and his confederates ran riot through London, burning houses and slaying lawyers, officials, foreign merchants and other unpopular persons.

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  • The best-known names among his servants were his great chancellor, Archbishop Morton, Foxe, bishop of Winchester, Sir Reginald Bray, and the lawyers Empson and Dudley.

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  • Yet the arguments used by Hampdens lawyers sunk deeply into the popular mind, and almost every man in England who was called on to pay the tax looked upon the king as a wrong-doer under the forms of law.

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  • Men were ready to shout applause in honor of Puritan martyrs like Prynne, Burton and Bastwick, whose ears were cutoff in 1637, or in honor of the lawyers who argued such a case as that of Hampden.

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  • In England, on the other hand, owing to the peculiar character of the Reformation there and of the Church that was its outcome, no theory of the ecclesiastical law is conceivable that would be satisfactory at once to lawyers and to all schools of opinion within the Church.

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  • The supporters of the Doctrinaires in the country were chiefly ex-officials of the empire, - who believed in the necessity for monarchical government but had a lively memory of Napoleon's tyranny and a no less lively hatred of the ancien regime, - merchants, manufacturers and members of the liberal professions, particularly the lawyers.

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  • In July 1859 failing health led him to seek rest in a trip to Europe, but he died on the 13th of that month at Halifax, Nova Scotia, where he had been put ashore when it was seen that he probably could not outlive the voyage across the Atlantic. Choate, besides being one of the ablest of American lawyers, was one of the most scholarly of American public men, and his numerous orations and addresses were remarkable for their pure style, their grace and elegance of form, and their wealth of classical allusion.

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  • Returning to Canea, he took up the practice of law, but, like most Cretan lawyers of that day, he soon was drawn into political life.

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  • The Roman Catholic gentry and lawyers, headed by Sir Patrick Barnewall, succeeded in proving the flagrant illegality of these mandates, and the government had to yield.

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  • Modern in his practical schemes and in his calculated purpose, Philip the Fair was still more so in his method, that of legal procedure, and in his agents, the lawyers.

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  • method were due to those lawyers of the south and of Normandy who had been nurtured on Roman law in the universities of Bologna or Montpellier, had practised chicanery in the provincial courts, had gradually thrust themselves into the great arena of politics, and were now leading the king and filling his parlement.

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  • As a matter of fact the king and his lawyers triumphed, where the house of Swabia had failed.

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  • Civil war now began against the rebellious coalition of great nobles, lawyers of the parlement, populace, and mercenaries The just set free from the Thirty Years War.

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  • They were summoned to the royal council, but only as ornamental members, the real authority and the exclusive right to vote being confined to the letrados, or lawyers, chosen by the Crown from the class of the burghers.

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  • The nobles were excluded from all share in the administration, which was in the hands of boards (juntas) of lawyers and men of the middle class.

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  • The party known as the Regalistas, the lawyers who wished to vindicate the regalities, or rights of the Crown, against the encroachments of the pope and the Inquisition, gained the upper hand.

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  • Under the leadership of Arnauld, who came of a great family of lawyers, the Jansenists accordingly took refuge in a series of legal tactics.

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  • By the 17th century it had given place in ordinary civil life to the brimmed hat; but in various shapes it still survives as official head-gear in many European countries: the Barett, worn in church by the Lutheran clergy, in the courts by German lawyers, and by the deans and rectors of the universities, the barrette of French judges and barristers, the "black cap" of the English judge, and the "college cap" familiar in English and American universities, and vulgarly known as the "mortar-board."

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  • After the Revolution of 1688, however, government under the charter was resumed, and the crown lawyers decided that the charter had not been invalidated by the quo warranto proceedings.

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  • To this conference were summoned some of the most notable statesmen, lawyers and theologians of the day.

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  • It assists the public and legal profession locate suitably qualified, conveniently located Court Lawyers.

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  • I met lawyers, and let 's face it, Zimbabwe 's judges are the last redoubt of the rule of law.

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  • The judges however agreed with commission lawyers that no national law could justify a refusal to apply community law.

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  • Some of the most scathing satire in English literature is directed against lawyers.

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  • This Association draws its members from the British shipping community including shipowners, insurers, insurance brokers and maritime lawyers.

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  • The family lawyers exposed serious shortcomings of an internal " Butt Report ".

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  • One of the male lawyers, the taller of the two, sniffed loudly and then said.

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  • The surveying profession traditionally gets most attention from property lawyers.

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  • Lawyers will thrash out the details over the next few months.

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  • Do business with aaas has offered you 'd better be the trial lawyers.

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  • The descent off Ben Lawyers pass is fast and technical, traversing numerous times over crystal tumbling streams.

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  • Mr Abu Rideh 's lawyers say he is too mentally unbalanced to be involved in terrorist activity.

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  • The traditional perception has been that US firms are far better than UK firms at utilizing the expertise of their senior lawyers.

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  • Sport utility vehicles are the primary the lawyers who.

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  • A five-coin wager lawyers can come they also settle s through kings.

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  • Lawyers OnLine does not exclude or restrict liability for death or personal injury caused by its own willful neglect or negligence.

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  • The 10-man Respect Squad will consist of police, lawyers, council leaders and residents ' groups which have beaten yobs in their areas.

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  • In some cases, adoption professionals, including agency representatives and lawyers, ask larger adoption organizations to post various adoptions situations on the Internet.

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  • Tax preparation companies frequently offer free consultations, as do banks, mortgage lenders, estate lawyers, and loan officials.

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  • Most lawyers will advise a young client to exercise every other avenue in paying off the balances on their credit cards before filing for bankruptcy.

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  • For certain practices, a line of credit for lawyers is the best option for a plaintiff's lawyer to handle financial challenges associated with the case.

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  • A line of credit for lawyers is a non-binding commitment by a lender to loan up to a specified amount to the lawyer.

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  • Attorney lines of credit give lawyers the ability to operate and pay expenses without draining their personal resources.

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  • In either case, it provides lawyers with increased cash flow and greater borrowing power.

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  • Lawyers who obtain a line of credit have immediate access to capital which provides resources needed for their practice.

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  • Some banks have established guidelines for line of credit loans to lawyers and law firms.

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  • For lawyers operating a plaintiff's practice, managing cash flow can raise a challenge as fees earned are most often dependent on winning the case.

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  • Lawyers have four basic options when it comes to obtaining the cash needed to keep their practice flowing smoothly.

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  • Find a company that specializes in funding for plaintiff's lawyers.

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  • For lawyers who don't qualify for an attorney line of credit, fee acceleration can offer similar benefits.

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  • With the increased cash flow, lawyers could invest borrowed money into a case, instead of their own funds on which they'd already paid taxes.

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  • Fee acceleration purchases unpaid legal fees from settled cases and lawyers have money on hand as it is needed.

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  • An attorney line of credit is a valuable financial tool used by plaintiff lawyers to maintain cash flow while waiting to collect fees for their services.

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  • Sole practitioners and firms made up of several lawyers would be able to qualify for a line of credit.

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  • For lawyers, it may make more sense to work with a financing company that specializes in this particular profession.

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  • Lawyers may use a line of credit regularly or apply for one to cover expenses from a single case only.

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  • People may talk about lawyers practicing law, but it is a business.

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  • Divorce lawyers are an essential part of getting a divorce.

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  • Divorce lawyers understand how timing works for insurance and taxes.

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  • Divorce lawyers can anticipate future financial complications that may arise.

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  • Divorce lawyers with good reputations are usually busy enough they do not have to take out extravagant ads in order to get clients.

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  • Interview many lawyers until you find one that you can trust.

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  • That is why careful research into divorce lawyers is a necessity.

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  • If a lawyer charges more per hour, but can get the work done in half the time or less than "cheaper" lawyers, you come out ahead.

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  • The lawyers hired to work on the divorce will need all of this information.

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  • If a rational agreement can be accomplished, this will help the divorce lawyers speed up the process.

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  • Lawyers and/or the court and a judge determine how to divide all marital property and custody if children are involved.

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  • This is not the type of divorce that can occur without the help of lawyers.

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  • In an uncontested divorce, it's absolutely critical that both parties seek the assistance of separate lawyers.

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  • Having separate lawyers can help you sort out these types of disagreements.

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  • Some lawyers work strictly on a flat fee basis, which means they charge a set amount of money regardless of how many hours they work on a case.

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  • While it may seem like cheap divorce lawyers should always charge a flat fee, this is not the case.

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  • California divorce lawyers can play a major role in helping their clients get the outcome they deserve.

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  • Rules of Professional Conduct enforced by the State Bar Association specifically state ethical standards that California divorce lawyers must follow.

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  • For this reason, the mediation process is generally quicker and less expensive than hiring lawyers to work out the details of a divorce settlement.

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  • Keep in mind that lawyers bill by the hour.

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  • When legal proceedings are long and drawn out, the only people who benefit are the lawyers.

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  • Calculating the amount of child support to be paid is complicated, and lawyers and judges use computer programs to perform the calculation.

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  • Lawyers bill out their time at an hourly rate, and it simply doesn't make good business sense for them to give away this expertise at no charge.

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  • Lawyers in family law cases were able to successfully argue that child support could not be used to equalize the income levels between the spouses.

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  • Seek out legal advice from a legal aid agency within your area or contact local lawyers directly to find out if any of them are willing to provide you with legal advice on a pro bono basis.

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  • Not only does providing free services to people in the community help lawyers gain a solid reputation, but it also allows them to bulk up their experience level in certain areas.

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  • Divorce lawyers advise against dating while still married in order to prevent your spouse's attorney from gaining an edge during court proceedings and property settlements.

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  • For approximately $2,000, Dominican Republic divorces include the services of one or two divorce lawyers and couples will receive a final decree by mail in about two weeks.

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  • An Internet search for divorce lawyers and your city will bring up web sites for local attorneys.

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  • Many sites have biographical information about lawyers who practice with a particular firm, and this can be used to give you an idea of whether you would like to have that person represent you.

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  • Your state Bar Association will be able to provide you with names of divorce lawyers near you.

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  • When you have a short list of names of prospective lawyers, contact each one and ask to set up a brief meeting.

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  • In some law firms, the bulk of the work is done by junior lawyers under the supervision of a more senior attorney.

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  • We'll just have to wait to see how things play out in court, but lawyers are asking for triple damages for each member who joins the suit.

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  • A couple of "suits" (probably lawyers) looked back at me and laughed.

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  • Doctors, lawyers, teenagers and all other abusers will experience some ill effects from methamphetamine use.

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  • With the latest allegations, you can bet Paul McCartney won't take this lying down, with his lawyers saying, "ur client will be defending these allegations vigorously and appropriately."

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  • McCartney's lawyers further commented that "Our client is saddened by the breakdown of his marriage and requests that his family is allowed to conduct their personal affairs out of the media spotlight for the sake of everybody involved."

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  • Lawyers stated that this was a deceptive practice to get fans to pay the $29.95 membership fee.

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  • Papa Spears' lawyers claim that Britney "lacks the capacity" to hire a lawyer on her own behalf, therefore, Jon Eardley (the lawyer who claims to be acting on Britney's behalf) is a "lawyer without a client."

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  • Lawyers from the Spears and Federline camps say they all worked together to make the meeting happen and that Brit's dad Jamie was huge part of making the short, three hour visit a reality.

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  • The home was apparently sold for $17 million according to public records and the Hulk is accused of telling his estranged wife and her lawyers that it sold for $10 million.

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  • Cruise's lawyers struck back with this little gem: "This unqualified television performer who is obviously just looking for notoriety is so grotesquely unprofessional as to pretend to diagnose Tom and others without ever meeting them."

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  • At nearly 30 years old, isn't it about time to start enjoying the success of a career that he seemingly worked so hard for as opposed to wasting his time in jail and spending his hard earned money on lawyers and posting bail?

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  • If you don't remember the original Kardashian patriarch, he was one of the lawyers that defended O.J. Simpson way back when.

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  • Eventually, Federline and his lawyers agreed to supervised visits, but no overnight stays.

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  • When that time comes, Spears' lawyers plan to ask for shared custody for their client.

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  • Speaking of lawyers, Madonna and Guy didn't sign a pre-nup before exchanging "I do's" and her net worth is estimated at around $500 million while Guy is worth, well… considerably less.

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  • Her father, Robert Kardashian, was one of the lawyers who defended O.J. Simpson in his infamous murder trial.

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  • Robert was one of the defense lawyers in the infamous O.J. Simpson trial in 2003, and had represented a number of the rich and famous in their various legal pursuits.

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  • In the lawsuit, Rowe's lawyers claim that Rowe and White have not exchanged such e-mails and have not even communicated since Jackson's death.

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  • It seems that Scott published a book called The Nocturne a few years back and both her lawyers and herself believe that Breaking Dawn "…shows a striking and substantial similarity" to The Nocturne.

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  • If you read the excerpts, the similarities aren't really that striking as Scott and her lawyers would have you believe.

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  • Judging from what Scott calls copyright infringement and the examples given by the lawyers, most just don't see the "substantial" similarities.

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  • Lawyers are trying to hash out all of the details, and once the agreement is completed, a second, private ceremony will take place to make everything legal.

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  • Khloe has yet to agree with his terms and both their lawyers continue to hash out the dirty details.

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  • All DNA requests have been made via their lawyers.

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  • Lawyers for both sides of the case have rested and sent the jury to deliberate, though at this time, the jury has broken with no verdict.

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  • Not only is she taking the kids, she's meeting with lawyers, so you can be sure she's taking a good chunk of her assumed to be ex-huband's billions.

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  • At first wind of the alleged sex tape, Tiger's team of lawyers issued curt letters stating that there will be repercussions for anyone who attempts to release any sort of alleged sex tape or nude photos (those exist too?) of the golf pro.

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  • Lawyers for Smith's estate claim that they will, once again, appeal the ruling.

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  • A judge annulled the marriage when Spears' lawyers claimed they entered into it unaware of each other's personalities and tastes.

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  • USD School of Law offers a Master of Laws (LL.M.) in Business and Corporate Law, Comparative Law (for International Lawyers), International Law, Taxation, and a General LL.M with Concentration.

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  • Comprehensive education should also give graduates the professional expertise to apply legal concepts and provide solid ethical analysis and investigation to the satisfaction of lawyers, judges, juries, and citizens.

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  • A considerable number of paralegals become so smitten with the profession that they become full-fledged lawyers.

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  • Cruise ship accident lawyers can be helpful for both passengers and cruise ship crew members who have legal claims against a cruise line, but suing a cruise line can be more difficult than many passengers realize.

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  • Passengers who return from a voyage with grievances should consult cruise ship accident lawyers to discuss their case and complaints.

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  • In many cases, passengers will need to find a suitable lawyer in the port city where the ship docks because those lawyers are more familiar with admiralty and maritime law.

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  • The best way to enjoy a cruise vacation is to avoid the need for cruise ship accident lawyers altogether.

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  • By and large however, nudism was a movement endorsed and organized by educated people-physicians, scientists, lawyers, clergy, and, in France especially, occasionally by members of the aristocracy.

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  • These lawyers focus on seniors and their specific needs.

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  • Lawyers can also assist with other employment-related matters, including reviewing employment contracts or a proposed severance package if the client's employment is terminated.

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  • As the population ages, there will be an even greater need for lawyers with this specialized knowledge.

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  • One way to draw up a will is to visit a lawyer, but lawyers can be expensive.

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  • These lawyers assist in situations in which an older person has been physically injured or died as the result of abuse or neglect while residing in a nursing home.

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  • Lawyers, university professors, and scientists may work long after the standard retirement age.

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  • They are often used when decorating the offices of lawyers and judges because they bring a sense of solemness and tradition to the room.

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  • This makes this app the ideal reference tool for law students, paralegals and lawyers.

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  • Other middle children capitalize on the injustice they feel as children and become trial lawyers or social activists because such roles allow them to fight against other social injustices.

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  • Some lawyers and parents argue that there are serious problems with the VICP.

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  • Some families with independent incomes turn to lawyers or private collection agencies to find offenders and bring them to court for nonpayment.

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  • Despite the crippling nature of the symptoms, many successful doctors, lawyers, business people, performers, and entertainers function well in society despite their condition.

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  • Whether or not the artist can afford lawyers to track you down, it's simply unethical - so take the time to make sure you have permission to use the image on your site.

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  • Many people immediately think of doctors and lawyers when considering occupations with the best rates of pay.

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  • This type of foreclosure process is initiated in a court of law with the lender's lawyers filing a document called Lis Pendens, which translates to "action pending."

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  • Many businesses have been hurt financially by inappropriate actions of their personnel - so most lawyers recommend a strong stance for their protection.

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  • We're building a resource center with marriage counselors, divorce lawyers, therapists, people that can help them get through whatever they're going through.

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  • Respected lawyers and law schools often have information posted about copyrights on the web.

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  • The respected lawyers of Franklin Pierce University constructed this informational web page.

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  • Nolo has a specific book on Patent, Copyright and Trademark Law, and also offers a directory of lawyers if you find that you are in need of legal counsel.

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  • While the Hughes family is comprised of professionals (doctors, lawyers, police officers), the Snyders are a salt of the earth family with a complicated history.

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  • Brokers, lawyers, real estate developers, accountants, planners and business incubators should have their ears to the ground and can help.

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  • However, they must be legitimate professionals doing a legitimate business service, such as accountants, lawyers or consultants.

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  • You will find actresses, company CEOs, doctors, nurses and lawyers among the ranks of former Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders.

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  • Like other NFL cheerleaders, the Atlanta Falcons cheerleaders not only entertain football fans, they are also lawyers, entrepreneurs, full time moms and students.

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  • Specialization: It is best if you have an area of specialization, for example, there is always a need for lawyers or paralegals who can translate legal documents.

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  • Progressive was officially established on March 10, 1937, by Joe Lewis and Jack Green, two lawyers looking to provide security and reasonable insurance rates to vehicle owners.

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  • In some instances, such as the umbrella policy, the premiums include lawyers' fees and legal costs if the matter goes to court.

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  • This company also offers policies to doctors, lawyers, and other professionals who may come into contact with expensive lawsuits as a result of their occupation.

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  • Although the two were lawyers by trade, they thought the Progressive Company could be an interesting side project.

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  • After that announcement, Jon's lawyers serve TLC with a cease and desist order to demand that they stop filming the children, essentially putting the brakes on the show.

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  • Jon Gosselin didn't take kindly to his sudden exclusion from the show, and responded with his lawyers.

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  • We've had firefighters, salesmen, lawyers, you name it.

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  • Other critics agree with Jon and take the argument a bit further to stay that with a role on Dancing With the Stars and a successful book, Kate Gosselin is likely to be hoarding funds away from the divorce lawyers and Jon.

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  • Angel and Company did battle with episodic vampires and demons, but their most long-running recurring foes were... lawyers.

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  • Hey, not all lawyers are bad, but these guys sure were.

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  • Few celebrities or networks want to let you use their image for free in order to make money - and they hire lawyers to make sure it doesn't happen.

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  • Kinney Zalesne and Mark Penn, there are almost as many paid bloggers in the United States as there are lawyers.

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  • For a long time it was thought that precedents could have no place in equity, inasmuch as it professed in each case to do that which was just; and we find this view maintained by common lawyers after it had been abandoned by the professors of equity themselves.

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  • On his liberation he visited England once more, where he succeeded well at first; but was ultimately outwitted by some English lawyers, and confined for a while in the Fleet prison.

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  • But we must remember that his view of the law was concurred in by the great majority of the judges and lawyers of that time, and was supported by undoubted precedents.

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  • He arrested the persons who refused to pay taxes, and sent Cony's lawyers to the Tower.

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  • The Calvinist ministers were expelled; Protestant books were confiscated and destroyed; the acts of Protestant lawyers and officials were declared invalid.

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  • Locke had spent some years in Holland, the country of Grotius, who, with help from other great lawyers, and under a misapprehension as to the meaning of the Roman jus gentium, shaped modern concepts of international law by an appeal to law of nature.

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  • If we study a population and sort it into soldiers, sailors, ecclesiastics, lawyers and artisans, we may obtain facts of sociological value but learn nothing as to its racial origin and composition.

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  • There was besides a provincial commission of five lawyers named by the governor-general from the members of the deputation, who settled election questions, and questions of eligibility in this body, gave advice as to laws, acted for the deputation when it was not sitting, and in general facilitated centralized control of the administrative system.

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  • The great hall, with its fine open-timbered oak roof, is adorned with a splendid stained-glass window and several statues of notable men, including one (by Louis Francois Roubiliac) of Duncan Forbes of Culloden, lord president of the court of session (1685-1747), and now forms the ante-room for lawyers and their clients.

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  • Speaking generally, the New Town wzs resorted to by professional men - lawyers, doctors and artists, - and in its principal streets will be found the head offices of the leading banks and insurance offices, all lodged in buildings of remarkable architectural pretensions.

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  • On his liberation he visited England once more, where he succeeded well at first; but was ultimately outwitted by some English lawyers, and confined for a while in the Fleet prison.

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  • But we must remember that his view of the law was concurred in by the great majority of the judges and lawyers of that time, and was supported by undoubted precedents.

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  • The judges and lawyers began to question the legality of his ordinances, and to doubt their competency to convict royalist prisoners of treason.

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  • Both jus naturale and lex naturalis are as early as Cicero, and the jus gentium of the Roman lawyers is earlier still.

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  • Both jus naturale and lex naturalis are as early as Cicero, and the jus gentium of the Roman lawyers is earlier still.

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  • The only language of the lower class is pidgin-English - quite incomprehensible to the newcomer from Great Britain, - but a large proportion of the inhabitants are highly educated men who excel as lawyers, clergymen, clerks and traders.

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