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sht to plead, otherwise he stands infra.
is joined upon it. .
pied to is very root. How biperetical is it to otipet bere
, butikens weight and forensing
, or, ' the Cup of a three-man betle," than
, in thy felbert' these cities fed no fer; pretending
for this; but if he pleads matter ned him. 3 Inst. 29. 2 Rush.
pear, the same process shall be ndictment, till he be outlawed,
that it is imposible for a frward to keep growing rulky fox eva;
cill-blooded cities, edrenge. b de capitaing, boul-cache-
Hall Hall Oratory Green of the beat Perait un
e peer ought to plead; otherwise
- Tr. 366.
3 Inst. 30. Vide Parliament,
1 H. 4. 1. a. s and attorney immediately give the prisoner shall answer to it.
exclaims shall be growing
, toch te telt, bit Eary pads
. Para azul! Derguring vulture!
, with her dharp
, erreported morbit
. Dahe cenes! the scenes fears! Humanity cannot
prisonet retires, while the peers 52. B. 3 Inft. 29. opinions in any point: for they he court. ward asks a question, they ought pfence of the prisoner. Keil. 54. rion upon a question proposed in the prisoner. Dub. Keil. 54. their opinion, before the trial of n. 3 Inst. 29. being in consult, desire to speak ent of the high steward he may
Roemdste, without beart-comvulang kerver, that have, bestea derived their birth. O benevolence, benevolense! bow, how
eliver any opinion in point of 4. in the presence of the priso
with the king's counsel privately
paffages, they pretend, have too great a similitude not
• my son ! my fon! What a fea of intense 1
This speech is supposed to be only an improven following of King Soar-ethereal to his mistress :
Oh! my Cadamore! that I might die always thee; for when the fetters of flumber have linked the the ground together, when the chains of fleep have body to the earth ; when these eyes, these ears are have other eyes that see, other ears that hear, an joices when myself is dead.'
Now, not to insist on the wide difference there ' a man's breast bending under a rising mountain,' ar being bound to the earth,' we do inlift, in oppofit critics, that the above paffages are totally diffimilar persist in carrying on the parallel farther. The rej above-instanced wishes, that in the dread, the jo munerating, day, he and his son, may meet, with ra with faces, clad in smiles--that, ó rapturous ref may spend, together, an eternity, in laughing, hea plucking golden, ever-ripening, fruit off Aouris bliss, extatic !"
The joyous meeting here projected, it is said, taken from the following speech of Hurlothrombo
· Let us go, my Lord, we'll this moment moun back of the fun; in the mean while, you get a the moon, there you'll be mounted aloft and ride and whip, whip and four, and you'll be sure to o the eclipses ; there you'll be clapped together, fa upon another; and all the world will shout and i he has her! Huzza.'
The malevolence of these critics, leads th lengths, even so far as to cavil at almost all our and figures. But, we should be glad to know, without tropes and figures ? and as to the propri best writers might be quoted to prove it problem ever tenet is espoused, says our Author, that o torrent of licentiousness, be the sharp axe of fo
ht to plead, otherwise he stands
ied to its very root.' Blon brpercritical is it ta objeâl bere i rected tenet's opening a dear to a torrent ! How cupoza to podle the keen edge of tilval gainst the sharp zxe o Rixguest! Solidity, bay they
, betikens weight and free: efects bearing a greater humilitude to the friske of a malice
, crush of a ramec
" tha to the keen facity of an edge-toul
. Again, when our Authoz thue calls out to the founcing rage of religous ecalyovedis, " Raft thou tharp-edged sword?
or this ; but if he pleads matter ed him. 3 Inst. 29. 2 Rush
ear, the fame process shall be dictment, till he be outlawed,
- peer ought to plead; otherwise
1 Tr. 366. ts himself upon his peers. Mo, Vide fupra. by his peers, or challenge any 3 Inft. 30. Vide Parliament,
, the fregid kapachon of
Ha! Hil! O Oratory Queen of the best Permit to
, in atemptag to helgates
i de supra.
Hlowed for pleading, though the effes the indictment, judgment
i H. 4. 1. a. and attorney immediately give the prisoner shall answer to it.
Ortor, be dans beanitulle quars, raqlies, aphrophies, and
, but hery plebis
. The dates
, the inRistencing påinciples of religion
, which rrafon's beczas
? the precious peets you are to work uyga
. Party zah
! Derguring outure!
' been gaawag tot very
, with her bag
prisoner retires, while the peers 52. b. 3 Inft. 29. opinions in any point: for they le court. vard asks a questions, they ought lence of the prisoner. Keil. 54. on upon a question proposed in the prisoner. Dub. Keil. 54. heir opinion, before the trial of 1. 3 3 eing in consult, desire to speak ent of the high steward he may
wordt. O the Icenes! the scenes! Scenes! Humanity camera
i empate, without heart-comwihap waves, that have, het
derived their birth. O benevolence benevolence, brew, born
rith the king's counsel privately sulting of their verdict, defire k his opinion in law, he ought deliver a private opinion, nor r judges. R. Keil. 54. desire to speak with the high
4. I. a.
Afterwards the prisoner, ought to plead, otherwise he stands mute, R. 1 Tr. 366. Vile infra. If he pleads not guilty, issue is joined upon it.
3 Inft. 29. Vide infra.
And there needs no counsel for this ; but if he pleads matter of law, counsel should be afligned him. 3 Inft. 29. 2 Ruth, 94.
1 Tr. 366. If the prisoner does not appear, the same process Mall be against him as upon another indictment, till he be outlawed, 3 init. 31.
After the indictment read, the peer ought to plead; otherwise judgment shall be against him. Keil. 57. I T. 366.
If he pleads not guilty, he puts himself upon his peers. Mo, 621. Stat. 152. 3 Int. 29. Vide fupra.
And he cannot waive the trial by his peers, or challenge any of them. Mo, 621. Keil. 56. 3 Int. 30. Vide Parliament, (L. 17.) Vide ante, (F. 1.) Vide fupra.
And he need not have time allowed for pleading, though the indi&tment be long. Keil. 56.
If he does not plead, but confesses the indictment, judgment Thall be immediately against him.
After plea, the king's ferjeants and attorney immediately give evidence against him; and then the prisoner shall answer to it. Stat. 152. 3 Inft. 29.
Then the Constable with his prisoner retires, while the peers confult of their verdiet. Stat. 152. b. 3 Inst, 29.
The judges may be asked their opinions in any point: for they are present for the assistance of the court.
And therefore, if the high steward asks a question, they ought to answer, though it be in the absence of the prisoner. Keil. 54.
So they may deliver their opinion upon a question proposed in point of Law, in the absence of the prisoner. Dub. Keil. 54.
But they ought not to deliver their opinion, before the trial of a criminal case triable before them. 3 Inst. 29.
If the peers, after evidence, being in consult, desire to speak with any of the judges; with aflent of the high steward he may go to them. Keil. 54.
But the judges ought not to deliver any opinion in point of law, but in oj en court. Keil. 54. in the presence of the priso. ner. 3
3 Inft. 29. And they ought not to speak with the king's counsel privately upon it. 3 Inft. 30. And therefore, if the peers consulting of their verdict, defue peak with a judge, and then ask his opinion in law, he ought orm them, that he cannot deliver a private opinion, nor 't conference with the other judges. R. Keil. 54. he peers consulting, &c. desire to speak with the high