act of parliament action ancient answered apophthegms argument attainted authority Bacon baron and feme bishop called cause cestui cestui que chancery clause clausula common law constables conveyance court covenant crown debts declaration deed descent disseisor divers doubt Eliz error escheat Eupolis executed executors fee-simple felony feme feoffee feoffment feoffor give grant Gray's Inn Harl hath heir infeoffed inheritance intent judges judgment jury justice justices of peace king king's knight-service land law doth lease lessee letters patents limitation lord lordships manor matter nature never Omitted in Camb opinion parliament party patent peace person plea pleaded possession procedendo quæ question quod realm reason remainder remedy rent rule saith seised seisin sheriff shew shires socage stand seised statute suit taken tenant in tail tenure things tion unto VIII void Wales wherein whereof whereupon writ
Side 803 - But little do men perceive what solitude is, and how far it extendeth. For a crowd is not company, and faces are but a gallery of pictures, and talk but a tinkling cymbal, where there is no love.
Side 267 - The world's a bubble and the Life of Man Less than a span In his conception wretched, from the womb So to the tomb; Curst from his cradle, and brought up to years With cares and fears. Who then to frail mortality shall trust, But limns on water, or but writes in dust. Yet...
Side 265 - The man of life upright, Whose guiltless heart is free From all dishonest deeds, Or thought of vanity; The man whose silent days In harmless joys are spent, Whom hopes cannot delude Nor sorrow discontent: That man needs neither towers Nor armour for defence. Nor secret vaults to fly From thunder's violence: He only can behold With unaffrighted eyes The horrors of the deep And terrors of the skies.
Side 256 - Let the words of our mouths, and the meditations of our hearts be now and ever gracious in thy sight, and acceptable unto thee, O Lord, our God, our strength, and our Redeemer.
Side 245 - For the love of Christ constraineth us ; because we thus judge, that if one died for all, then were all dead : 15 And that he died for all, that they which live should not henceforth live unto themselves, but unto him which died for them, and rose again.
Side 245 - If thou sinnest, what doest thou against him? or if thy transgressions be multiplied, what doest thou unto him? If thou be righteous, what givest thou him? or what receiveth he of thine hand? Thy wickedness may hurt a man as thou art; and thy righteousness may profit the son of man.
Side 268 - Some would have children : those that have them, moan Or wish them gone : What is it, then, to have, or have no wife, But single thraldom, or a double strife ? Our own affections still at home to please Is a disease : To cross the seas to any foreign soil Peril and toil : Wars with their noise affright us ; when they cease.
Side 131 - Queen Elizabeth was dilatory enough in suits, of her own nature ; and the lord treasurer Burleigh being a wise man, and willing therein to feed her humour, would say to her ; " Madam, you do well to let suitors stay ; for I shall tell you, ' bis dat, qui cito dat ;' if you grant them speedily, they will come again the sooner.
Side 380 - But if it be ambiguitas latens, then otherwise it is: as, if I grant my manor of S. to JF and his heirs, here appeareth no ambiguity at all; but if the truth be, that I have the manors both of South S. and North S., this ambiguity is matter in fact; and, therefore, it shall be holpen by averment. whether of them was that the party intended should pass.