The Origin and Growth of the English Constitution: The after-growth of the constitution

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Houghton, Mifflin, 1898
 

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New duties imposed by the crown under Bates case a new book of rates fourth
16
creation of a controlling central authority power may be localized but know
18
Development of the system of county administration justices of the peace
20
liability of publisher for acts of his servants as settled in Almons case dean
22
causes which led to its decline prior to his acces
27
CHAPTER II
35
Wolsey makes an unprecedented demand for money Mores response for
49
of the house to punish its members Stories case Copleys case right
55
his early life disciple of Machiavelli member of
56
Wiltshires mission to the emperor attended by Cranmer who had suggested
64
Third session of 153132 statute limiting jurisdiction of church courts to diocese
70
s assumptions as to ecclesiastical legislation he drafted and pro
91
Tudors reorganized the militia the Norman host composed of both feudal
92
s Assize of Arms reviving and rearming the county militia the system
103
CHAPTER III
109
Strife of the rival factions at the council board divergent views of Anglicans
116
Unsuccessful attempt of the clergy to gain representation in the nether house
121
CHAPTER IV
133
Rights of juries in libel cases discussed in parliament motion made in the com
139
CHAPTER V
152
The new machinery of persecution first applied to the Carthusians then to Fisher
164
the Bible as the only
168
Tudor system
176
Transfer of personal obligations of citizenship to paid officials the case as stated
186
BOOK V
210
England an aggregation of local self
215
opening speech rebuked
220
AND THE CONSTITUTIONAL CONFLICT
225
Fifth and last session began October 31 failure to agree upon the terms of
232
end of
250
Sir John Eliot his idea of min
259
Charles threatening speech popu
266
the congregations at Gainsborough and Scrooby
281
Eliot refused to speak of anything done in the house the information in the star
282
Titus Oates alleged scope and purpose of the plot murder
376
CHAPTER II
392
James attack upon the state church archbishops ordered to admonish the clergy
400
CHAPTER III
409
power to withhold supplies
419
Quakers Moravians and separatists Bradlaughs case judgment of the court
427
old Tudor subsidy superseded by assessments which
433
Right of placemen to sit in the houses great nobles as ministers in the house
441
Marked Change in Internal Mechanism of Conciliar System dates
442
Union of England and Scotland threat contained in Scotch Act of Settlement
447
ship of the lower house vast increase in that of the upper under the Tudors
458
assumes the leadership with Townshend
460
202
467
Right of the lower house to exclude strangers and to prohibit the publication
473
ITS PROGRESS DURING THE REIGNS OF GEORGE III AND GEORGE IV
477
Freedom of the press as restrained by taxation stamp duty imposed in the reign
494
Pitt and Ireland her dependent condition under Poynings Act proscription
511
cry for equalization Representation of the People
537
Royal revenue originally independent of legislative grants of what it originally
552
Out of the office of lord high admiral has grown the court of admiralty and depart
558
local purpose upon which no minister should give an opinion
562
Why the House of Commons was neither Representative nor Inde
569
Sir J Hobhouses Vestry Act 1831 attempt to restore ancient popular constitu
573
Subdivision of counties for judicial and parliamentary purposes jurisdiction
580
When Judicature Acts of 1873 and 1875 took effect consolidated court took
591
536
597
Pitt counselled George
601
two subsidies granted in aid
602
Political status of the upper house since reform bill of 1832 effect of Revolution
623
Suppression of the lesser monasteries confiscations in the reign of Henry V
629
Parliament of 1539 called to hush religious discord speech from the throne
636
Lauds attempt to force uniformity upon the Scotch kirk James failure to estab
637
Constitutional Theory of the Houses embarrassed Military Opera
640
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第 347 頁 - ... a liberty to tender consciences, and that no man shall be disquieted or called in question for differences of opinion in matter of religion which do not disturb the peace of the kingdom...
第 480 頁 - ... the jury sworn to try the issue may give a general verdict of guilty or not guilty upon the whole matter put in issue upon such indictment or information; and shall not be required or directed, by the court or judge before whom such indictment or information...
第 480 頁 - That, on every such trial, the jury sworn to try the issue may give a general verdict of guilty or not guilty upon the whole matter put in issue...
第 237 頁 - ... that the Commons in Parliament have like liberty and freedom to treat of those matters in such order as in their judgments shall seem fittest; and that every such member of the said House hath like freedom from all impeachment, imprisonment, and molestation (other than by censure of the House itself) for, or concerning, any bill, speaking, reasoning, or declaring of any matter or matters touching the Parliament or Parliament business...
第 300 頁 - And we do here declare that it is far from our purpose or desire to let loose the golden reins of discipline and government in the Church, to leave private persons or particular congregations to take up what form of Divine Service they please, for we hold it requisite that there should be throughout the whole realm a conformity to that order which the laws enjoin according to the Word of God.
第 537 頁 - Having once given her sanction to a measure, that it be not arbitrarily altered or modified by the Minister ; such an act she must consider as failing in sincerity towards the Crown, and justly to be visited by the exercise of her Constitutional right of dismissing that Minister.
第 403 頁 - By causing several good subjects being Protestants to be disarmed at the same time when papists were both armed and employed contrary to law; 7.
第 412 頁 - ... no person born out of the kingdoms of England, Scotland or Ireland or the dominions thereunto belonging (although he be naturalized or made a denizen, except such as are born of English parents) shall be capable to be of the privy council, or a member of either house of parliament, or to enjoy any office or place of trust, either civil or military, or to have any grant of lands, tenements or hereditaments from the crown to himself or to any other or others in trust for him.
第 319 頁 - Honest men served you faithfully in this action. Sir, they are trusty : I beseech you, in the name of God, not to discourage them. I wish this action may beget thankfulness and humility in all that are concerned in it. He that ventures his life for the liberty of his country, I wish he trust God for the liberty of his conscience, and you for the liberty he fights for.
第 237 頁 - That the liberties, franchises, privileges, and jurisdictions of Parliament are the ancient and undoubted birthright and inheritance of the subjects of England...

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