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" What say you, Mr. Mead, were you there? MEAD. It is a Maxim in your own Law, Nemo tenetur accusare seipsum, which if it be not true Latin, I am sure it is true English, That no Man is bound to accuse himself: And why dost thou offer to ensnare me with... "
The Trial of William Penn and William Mead: At the Old Bailey, 1670 - Page 18
by William Penn - 1670 - 76 pages
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A Collection of the Most Remarkable and Interesting Trials ..., Volume 1

Trials - 1775
...to accufe himfelf: And why doft thou offer to enfnare me with fuch a queftion ? Doth not this ihew thy malice ? Is this like unto a Judge, that ought to be counfel for the prilbner at the bar ? Rec. Sir, hold your tongue, I did not go about to enfnare you....
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The Select Works of William Penn....

William Penn - Society of Friends - 1782
...to accufe himfelf.' And why doft thou offer to enfnare me with fuch a queilion ? Doth not this fhew thy malice ? Is this like unto a judge, that ought to be counfel for the prifoner at the bar ? Rec. Sir, hold your tongue; I did not go about to enfnare you....
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The Select Works of William Penn....

William Penn - Society of Friends - 1782
...to accufe himfelf.' And why doft thou offer to enfnare me with fuch a queftion ? Doth not this fhew thy malice ? Is this like unto a judge, that ought to be counfel for the prifoner at the bar ? Rec. Sir, hold your tongue; I did not go about to enfnare you....
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The Monthly magazine, Volume 31

Monthly literary register - 1811
..."it is -a maxhn of jour own law: nemo t<ne.<nr accuutr* seipsum ; which, if it l>e not true JL;itin, I am sure it is true English, ' that no man is bound to accuse himsellV antiwhy dost then offer to ensnare me witU such a question ? Doth nut this h-iw thy malice?...
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The Belfast Monthly Magazine, Volume 7

1811
...a maxim in your own r, Nemo tenetur measure seipsum ; which if it be not true Latin, I am sure that it is true English, • That no man is bound to accuse himself.' And why dost thou ofler to ensnare me with such a question ? Doth not this shew thy malice ? Is this like unto a judge,...
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Select Reviews of Literature, and Spirit of the Foreign Magazines, Volume 5

Enos Bronson - Literature, Modern - 1811
...Mead. It is a maxim of your own law, nemo tenetur acensare seipsujn; which, if it he not true Latin, I am sure it is true English, " that no man is bound...to ensnare me with such a question ? Doth not this show thy malice ? Is this like unto a judge that ought to be counsel for the prisoner at the bar ?...
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The Monthly Magazine, Volume 31

Art - 1811
...tcuetur acensara, stipmm ; which, if it be not true Latin, I am sure it is true English, ' that no> roan is bound to accuse himself:' and, why dost thou offer...to ensnare me with such a question? Doth not this shuw, thy malice? Is this like unto a Judge, that ought to be counsel for the prisoner at the bar?"...
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Select Reviews, Volume 5

1812
...be so your own law, nemo tenetur accusare hard to produce. tri/isum; which, if it be not true Latin, I am sure it is true English, that no man is bound to accuse Recorder Sir, will you plead to your indictment ? Penn. Shall I plead to an indicthimself;" and why...
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The Select Works of William Penn, Volume 1

William Penn - Society of Friends - 1825
...maxim in your own law, nemo tenelur accusare seipsum ; which if it be not true Latin, I am sure that it is true English, ' that no man is bound to accuse...that ought to be counsel for the prisoner at the bar ? Rec. Sir, hold your tongue ; I did not go about to onsnare you. Peun. I desire we may come more close...
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The Westminster Review, Volume 8

English literature - 1827
...— " It is a maxim of thine own law, Nemo tenetur seipsum accusare, which, if it be not true Latin, I am sure it is true English, that no man is bound to accuse himself. And why dost thou try to ensnare me with such a question ? Does not this show thy malice ? Is it like unto a judge, that...
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