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" ... what is not reason is not law. Not that the particular reason of every rule in the law can at this distance of time be always precisely assigned; but it is sufficient that there be nothing in the rule flatly contradictory to reason, and then the law... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Side 224
1818
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Bind 1

William Blackstone - 1807
...every rule in the law can at this distance of time be always precisely assigned ; but it is sufficient that there be nothing in the rule flatly contradictory to reason, and (3) But it cannot be dissembled that both in our law, and in all other laws, there are decisions drawn...
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A Fragment on Government; Or, a Comment on the Commentaries:: Being an ...

Jeremy Bentham - 1823 - 143 sider
...this distance of time, be always precisely " assigned ; but it is sufficient that there be nothing iri the rule "flatly contradictory to reason, and then the Law will presume it to " be well founded. And it hath been an ancient observation in " the Laws of England," (he might with as good ground have...
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A Fragment on Government; Or, a Comment on the Commentaries:: Being an ...

Jeremy Bentham - 1823 - 143 sider
...distance of time, be always precisely "assigned; but it is sufficient that there be nothing in.themle "flatly contradictory to reason, and then the Law will presume it to " be well founded. And it hath been an ancient observation in " the Laws of England," (he might with as good ground have...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Bind 1

Sir William Blackstone - 1825
...every rule in the law can at this distance of time be always precisely assigned ; but it is sufficient that there be nothing in the rule flatly contradictory...and then the law will presume it to be well founded p. And it hath been an antient observation in the laws of England, that whenever a standing rule of...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England, Bind 1

Sir William Blackstone - 1825
...every rule in the law can at this distance of time be always precisely assigned ; but it is sufficient that there be nothing in the rule flatly contradictory...and then the law will presume it to be well founded p. And it hath been an antient observation in the laws of England, that whenever a standing rule of...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Ecclesiastical Courts at ...

Joseph Phillimore - 1827
...however, " that the particular reason of every rule of law cannot be always assigned. It is sufficient that there be nothing in the rule flatly contradictory to reason, and then the law will presume the rule to be well founded." Now this general usage, so far from being " flatly contradictory to reason,"...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England, Bind 1

William Blackstone - 1827
...precisely assigned ; but it is sufficient that there be nothing in the rule flatly contradic- tory ] very of seisin ; which must operate either immediately, or no (p) And it hath been an ancient observation in the laws of England, that when- • ever a standing...
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best Articles ..., Bind 5–6

Maurice Cross - 1835
...precisely ;i-.iuiii'(! ; but it is snfficient that there he nothing in the rule flatly contradictory lo reason, and then the law will presume it to be well founded."—" The doctrine of the law is, №»' precedents and rules must he followed, unless flatly absurd or unjust; for though their reason...
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best Articles ..., Bind 5–6

Maurice Cross - 1835
...alw"j(i precisely assigned; but it is suthV.iont that there be nolliing in the rule flatly contradictor} reason, and then the law will presume it to be well founded."— "The doctrine of the la« 1S> precedents and rules must he followed, unless flatly ahxiird or unjust; for though their reason...
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review, Comprising the Best Articles in that ...

Maurice Cross - 1836 - 409 sider
...rule in the law cannot, at this distance of time, be always precisely assigned; but it is sufficient that there be nothing in the rule flatly contradictory...flatly absurd or unjust ; for though their reason he not obvious at first view, yet we owe euch a deference to former times, as not to suppose that they...
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