A Report of the Proceedings on an Indictment for a Conspiracy: In the Case of the Queen V. Daniel O'Connell, John O'Connell, Thomas Steele, Charles Gavan Duffy, Rev. Thomas Tierney, Rev. Peter James Tyrrell, Richard Barrett, John Gray, and Thomas Matthew Ray, in Michaelmas Term 1843, and Hilary Term, 1844
Hodges and Smith, 1844 - Conspiracy - 867 pages
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A Report of the Proceedings on an Indictment for a Conspiracy: In the Case ...
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admit adopted appears application assemble Association attended Attorney-General authority believe bill brought called carried cause charge common consider conspiracy conspirators Constitution copy course Court crime criminal Crown document duty effect England English evidence existed expression fact feel force further Gentlemen give given Government Grand ground guilty hand heard held House illegal indictment intention Ireland Irish John Judges Jury Justice land language letter Lord matter means meeting ment mind names nature necessary never newspaper notes O'Connell object observations occasion officer opinion Parliament particular party passed peace persons practice present principle proceedings procure produced prosecution proved published Queen question reason reference Repeal respect rule seditious speak speech Statute subjects taken tell thing tion took traversers trial Union
Page 306 - And the people said unto Saul, Shall Jonathan die, who hath wrought this great salvation in Israel ? God forbid: as the LORD liveth, there shall not one hair of his head fall to the ground; for he hath wrought with God this day. So the people rescued Jonathan, that he died not.
Page 470 - If it be proved that the defendants pursued by their acts the same object, often by the same means, one performing one part, and another another part of the same, so as to complete it, with a view to the attainment of that same object, the jury will be justified in the conclusion that they were engaged in a conspiracy to effect that object.
Page 66 - That a claim of any body of men, other than the king, lords, and commons of Ireland to make laws to bind this kingdom, is unconstitutional, illegal, and a grievance.
Page 671 - A conspiracy, it is said,f consists not merely in the intention of two or more, but in the agreement of two or more, to do an unlawful act or to do a lawful act by unlawful means.
Page 356 - Few passages can be cited in the oratory of modern times of a more electrical effect than the singularly felicitous and striking allusion to Mr. Pitt's resisting the torrent of Jacobin principles : — " He stood between the living and the dead, and the plague was stayed.
Page 648 - The legislative cannot transfer the power of making laws to any other hands; for it being but a delegated power from the people, they who have it cannot pass it over to others.
Page 35 - Biel, against the form of the statute in such case made and provided and against the peace of our said Lady the Queen, her Crown and dignity.
Page 548 - And through ages of bondage and slaughter, Our country shall bleed for thy shame. Already the curse is upon her, And strangers her valleys profane ; They come to divide — to dishonour, And tyrants they long will remain. But onward ! — the green banner rearing, Go, flesh every sword to the hilt ; On our side is Virtue and Erin, On theirs is the Saxon and Guilt.
Page 31 - In contempt of our said Lord the King and his laws, to the evil example of all others in the like case offending, and against the peace of our said Lord the King, his crown and dignity.
Page 355 - You may make it binding as a law, but you cannot make it obligatory on conscience. It will be obeyed as long as England is strong, but resistance to it will be in the abstract a duty, and the exhibition of that resistance will be a mere question of prudence.