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Law and Lawyers: a Sketch Book of Legal Biography, Gossip, and Anecdote
Úplné zobrazenie - 1858
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Strana 87 - Why, man, he doth bestride the narrow world, Like a Colossus ; and we petty men Walk under his huge legs, and peep about To find ourselves dishonourable graves.
Strana 178 - And they worshipped the dragon which gave power unto the beast: and they worshipped the beast saying. Who is like unto the beast? who is able to make war with him?
Strana 94 - Men in great place are thrice servants: servants of the sovereign or state, servants of fame, and servants of business; so as they have no freedom, neither in their persons nor in their actions, nor in their times. It is a strange desire to seek power and to lose liberty; or to seek power over others and to lose power over a man's self.
Strana 37 - Does he not feel that it is as honourable to owe it to these, as to being the accident of an accident ? To all these noble lords the language of the noble duke is as applicable and as insulting as it is to myself. But I don't fear to meet it single and alone.
Strana 109 - When More some years had chancellor been, No more suits did remain ; The same shall never more be seen, Till More be there again.
Strana 37 - No one venerates the peerage more than I do, — but, my lords, I must say that the peerage solicited me, not I the peerage. Nay more,— I can say and will say, that as a peer of parliament, — as speaker of this right...
Strana 119 - A woman having a settlement Married a man with none : The question was, he being dead, If that she had was gone. Quoth Sir John Pratt, " the settlement, Suspended doth remain, Living the husband, but him dead It doth revive again.
Strana 37 - The effect of this speech, both within the walls of parliament and out of them, was prodigious. It gave Lord Thurlow an...
Strana 37 - I am amazed at his grace's speech. The noble duke cannot look before him, behind him, or on either side of him, without seeing some noble peer, who owes his seat in this house to his successful exertions in the profession to which I belong. Does he not feel that it is as honourable to owe it to these, as to being the accident of an accident?