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answer appeared asked attended attorney barrister believe Bench Brougham brought called carried cause Chamber Chancellor Chancery character Charles Chief Justice circumstances cloth common counsel Court Crown Curran death defendant edition Eldon Erskine expressed father four gave gentleman give hand head hear heard Henry honour hundred Illustrations John judge jury Justice King King's known lady late lawyer learned leave letter lived look Lord lordship Master mean mind morning never observed occasion once opinion party pass person poor practice present prisoner profession question received remarkable replied respecting returned says seemed sent sentence shilling side soon speak tell things thought Thurlow told took trial turned volume whole witness woman young
Page 151 - And I looked, and behold a pale horse : and his name that sat on him was Death, and hell followed with him. And power was given unto them over the fourth part of the earth, to kill with sword, and with hunger, and with death, and with the beasts of the earth.
Page 82 - I find His Grace my very good lord indeed, and I believe he doth as singularly favour me as any subject within this Realm; howbeit, son Roper, I may tell thee I have no cause to be proud thereof, for if my head would win him a castle in France (for then there was war between us), it should not fail to go.
Page 40 - He rose slowly from his seat : he left the woolsack with deliberation ; but he went not to the nearest place, like ordinary Chancellors, the sons of mortal men ; he drew back by a pace or two, and, standing as it were askance, and partly behind the huge bale he had quitted for a season, he began to pour out, first in a growl, and then in a clear and louder roll, the matter which he had to deliver, and which for the most part consisted in some positive assertions, some personal vituperation, some...
Page 127 - I am worn to death ; here have we been, sitting on in the vacation, from nine in the morning until four, and when we leave this place I have to read through all my papers to be ready for to-morrow morning; but the most extraordinary part of all is, that Eldon, who has not only mine, but all the other business to go through, is just as cheerful and untired as ever.
Page 87 - Both these might be performed by deputy; but the principal was to answer for the success of the trial, the deputy only venturing some corporal pain for hire, or perhaps for friendship.
Page 28 - Page, who, joined to the other judges, Serjeants, and benchers present, danced, or rather walked, round about the coal fire, according to the old ceremony, three times, during which they were aided in the figure of the dance by Mr. George Cooke, the prothonotary, then...