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" I am loth to quote, yet inasmuch as the laws of all nations are doubtless raised out of the ruins of the civil law, as all governments are sprung out of the ruins of the Roman Empire, it must be owned that the principles of our law are borrowed from the... "
The United States Democratic Review - Page 443
1846
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A Course of Legal Study: Respectfully Addressed to the Students of Law in ...

David Hoffman - Electronic books - 1817 - 383 pages
...reference to it "inasmuch as the laws of all nations are doubtless raised out of the Civil Law, as all governments are sprung out of the ruins of the Roman empire; for it must be owned that the principles of our law are borrowed from the Civil Law; therefore, in...
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A Discourse on the Study of the Law of Nature and Nations

Sir James Mackintosh - International law - 1828 - 89 pages
...the duty of those who are to profess and practise that law. In considering the important subject of empire, it must be owned that the principles of our law are borrowed from the civil law, therefore grounded upon the same reason in many things." — 12 Mod. 482. criminal law it will be my...
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The American Jurist and Law Magazine, Volume 6

Law - 1831
...Holt, " are doubtless raised up out of the rums of the civil law, as all governments are sprung out of the Roman empire, it must be owned that the principles of our law are borrowed from the Civil law, and therefore grounded upon the same reason in many things." A similar opinion is delivered by Dr....
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The Foreign Review

Periodicals - 1830
...justice Holt, "are doubtless raised out of the ruins of the civil law, as all governments are sprung out of the Roman empire, it must be owned that the principles of our law are borrowed from the civil law, and therefore grounded upon the same reason in many things *." A similar opinion is delivered by Dr....
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The Legal Observer, Or, Journal of Jurisprudence, Volume 1

Law - 1831
...Holt, " are doubtless raised up out of the ruins of the civil law, as all goveruments are sprung out of the Roman empire, it must be owned that the principles of our law are borrowed from the civil law, and therefore grounded upon the same reason in many things." A similar opinion is delivered by Dr....
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The American Jurist and Law Magazine, Volume 8

Law - 1832
...he has done so, " inasmuch as the laws of all nations are doubtless raised out of the Civil law, as all governments are sprung out of the ruins of the Roman empire ; for it must be owned, that the principles of our law are borrowed from the Civil law, therefore,...
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A Popular and Practical Introduction to Law Studies

Samuel Warren - Law - 1835 - 552 pages
...INTERNATIONAL LAW. " INASMUCH as the laws of all nations are doubtless raised out of the civil law, as all governments are sprung out of the ruins of the...principles of our law are borrowed from the civil law; therefore, in many things, grounded upon the same reason." Such are the sentiments of the great Lord...
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A Course of Legal Study: Addressed to Students and the Profession ..., Volume 2

David Hoffman - Law - 1836 - 880 pages
...reference to it 'inasmuch as the laws of all nations are doubtless raised out of the Civil Law, as all governments are sprung out of the ruins of the Roman empire; for it must be owned that the principles of our law are borrowed from the Civil Law; therefore, in...
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Natural Theology: The Arguments of Paley, Brougham, and the Bridgewater ...

George Ensor - Bridgewater treatises on the power, wisdom, and goodness of God, as manifested in the creation - 1838 - 60 pages
...— " Inasmuch as the laws of ell nations are doubtless raised out of the ruitu of the civil law, as all governments are sprung out of the ruins of the Roman empire, it must be owned that the pi iriciplcs nf our law are borrowed from the civil law, therefore grounded upon the same reason in...
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The law of Christ respecting civil obedience. To which are added two ...

John Brown - 1839 - 80 pages
...laws of all nations," says Lord Holt, " are doubtless raised out of the ruins of the civil law, as all governments are sprung out of the ruins of the Roman empire."—" Notwithstanding the different forms of the governments of Europe, and the great variety of their political...
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