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Βιβλία Βιβλία 11 - 20 από 76 για I have always understood it to be the duty of a judge, when a prisoner has been convicted,....
" I have always understood it to be the duty of a judge, when a prisoner has been convicted, to pronounce the sentence of the law. I have also understood that judges sometimes think it their duty to hear with patience and to speak with humanity... "
Memoir of Thomas Addis and Robert Emmet: With Their Ancestors and Immediate ... - Σελίδα 222
των Thomas Addis Emmet - 1915
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General History of the Rebellion of 1798 ... Also, a Brief Account of the ...

Patrick O'Kelly - 1842 - 312 σελίδες
...him in the hour of affliction.' 1 Here Lord NOKBCBT told him he did not sit there to hear treason. "I have always understood it to be the duty of a judge,...also understood that judges sometimes think it their dutyto hear with patience, and to speak with humanity, to exhort the victims of the law, and to offer,...

General History of the Rebellion of 1798 ... Also, a Brief Account of the ...

Patrick O'Kelly - 1842 - 312 σελίδες
...him in the hour of affliction. '" Here Lord NOKBCBY told him he did not sit there to hear treason. "I have always understood it to be the duty of a judge,...also understood that judges sometimes think it their dutyto hear with patience, and to speak with humanity, to exhort the victims of the law, and to offer,...

The Life, Trial and Conversations of Robert Emmet, Leader of the Irish ...

Robert Emmet - 1845
...affliction. [Here he was again interrupted; Lord JVor- . bury said he did not sit there to hear treason.^ I have always understood it to be the duty of a judge,...the laws, and to offer, with tender benignity, his -opinion of the motives by which he was actuated in the crime of which he was adjudged guilty. That...

History of the Irish rebellion in 1798; with memoirs of the union [&c.].

William Hamilton Maxwell - 1845
...affliction. '.) QLord Norbury again interrupted, and said, that he did not sit there to hear treason.] " I have always understood it to be the duty of a judge,...pronounce the sentence of the law ; I have also understood the judges sometimes think it their duty to hear with patience, and to speak with humanity, to exhort...

Elocution, Or, Mental and Vocal Philosophy: Involving the Principles of ...

C. P. Bronson - 1845 - 320 σελίδες
...understood it to be toe duty of a jndgc, when a prisoner has been convicted, to pronounce the jenteace of the law; I have, also, understood that judges, sometimes, think it their My to hear, with patience, and to speak with humanity; to ehiort the victim of the Uws, aad to offer,...

Elocution: Or, Mental and Vocal Philosophy: Involving the Principles of ...

C. P. Bronson - 1845 - 320 σελίδες
...IHere, he wat again tntcmtjAtd. Lord JVorfcury »aid be did not tit there to hear treatan.] I bave always understood it to be the duty of a judge, when a prisoner bas been convicted, to pronounce the sentence of the law ; I have, a bit, understood that judges, somethnes,...

The Elocutionary Reader; Or, Rhetorical Class Book

Hugh Gawthrop - 1847 - 12 σελίδες
...turn out again, that he had been pampered to a formidable size in his cage. Canning. EMMET'S SPEECH. I HAVE always understood it to be the duty of a judge,...pronounce the sentence of the law ; I have also understood the judges sometimes think it their duty to hear with patience, and to speak with humanity, to exhort...

Ireland: historical and statistical, Τόμος 3

George Lewis Smyth - 1849
...enthusiast, &c.) " My Lord, I have always understood it was the duty of a judge, when a prisoner was convicted, to pronounce the sentence of the law. I have also understood, that a judge sometimes thought it his duty to hear with patience and speak with humanity, to deliver an...

Curran and His Contemporaries

Charles Phillips - 1850 - 496 σελίδες
...there be a true Irishman present, let my last words cheer him in the hour of affliction." (Lord Norbury interrupted the prisoner.) " I have always understood...of the laws, and to offer, with tender benignity, their opinions of the motives by which he was actuated in the crime of which he was adjudged guilty...

Curran and His Contemporaries

Charles Phillips - 1850 - 496 σελίδες
...there be a true Irishman present, let my last words cheer him in the hour of affliction." (Lord Norbury interrupted the prisoner.) " I have always understood...their duty to hear with patience, and to speak with humanity—to exhort the victim of the laws, and to offer, with tender benignity, their opinions of...




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