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Книги Книги 1120 от 56 за ... neither the judges nor any present at the trial did believe him guilty, but that....
" ... neither the judges nor any present at the trial did believe him guilty, but that he was a poor distracted wretch, weary of his life, and chose to part with it this way. "
The life of Edward earl of Clarendon, written by himself. [on large paper ... - Страница 96
по Edward Hyde (1st earl of Clarendon.) - 1827
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The Churchman; a monthly magazine in defence of the venerable Church and ...

1841
...been guilty, since he was only accused upon his own confession ; yet neither the judge, nor any person at the trial, did believe him guilty, but that he...wretch, weary of his life, and chose to part with it in this way. Certain it is that, upon the strictest examination that could he made afterwards by the...

London, Томове 1–2

Charles Knight - 1841
...to Clarendon, neither the judge nor any person present at his trial believed his story, but all saw that he was a poor distracted wretch, weary of his life, and anxious to part with it, yet the jury found him guilty, and the King and the judges, notwithstanding...

A Treatise on Presumptions of Law and Fact: With the Theory and Rules of ...

William Mawdesley Best - 1845 - 222 страници
...fire of London, " although," adds the historian, " neither the judges nor any one present believed him guilty, but that he was a poor distracted wretch weary of life, and who chose to part with it in that way."(Z) §269. 11. False confessions may be made through...

A history of England from the first invasion by the Romans (to the ...

John Lingard - 1849
...examination, p. 824), and, persisting in his story, was condemned and executed. The man was clearly insane. " Neither the " judges, nor any present at the trial,...of his life, and chose to part with "it this way." Clarendon, 333. See also Higgons on Burnet, 215. t The Monument was begun in 1671, and finished in...

The History of England, from the First Invasion by the Romans to the ..., Том 9

John Lingard - 1855
...examination, p. 824), and, persisting in his story, was condemned and executed. The man was clearly insane. " Neither the judges, nor any present at the trial,...of his life, and chose to part with it this way." — Clarendon, 353; see also Higgons on Burnet, 215. * The Monument was begun in 1671, and finished...

Curiosities of London: Exhibiting the Most Rare and Remarkable Objects of ...

John Timbs - 1855 - 800 страници
...thing," and that "he had set the first house on fire." Yet Lord Clarendon strangely remarks, that " neither the judges, nor any present at the trial,...wretch weary of his life, and chose to part with it in this way." This was not credited by Howell, then recorder of London. " Tillotson believed the City...

THE QUARTERLY REVIEW, VOL.XCVI

JOHN MURRAY - 1855
...however, was not the opinion of the judges who tried him. " Neither the judges," says Clarendon, " nor any present at the trial, did believe him guilty,...of his life, and chose to part with it this way." We may attribute the fire with safety to another cause than a Roman conspiracy. We are to remember...

The Quarterly Review, Том 96

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Sir John Murray IV, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, Sir William Smith, Rowland Edmund Prothero Baron Ernle, George Walter Prothero - 1855
...however, was not the opinion of the judges who tried him. " Neither the judges," says Clarendon, " nor any present at the trial, did believe him guilty,...of his life, and chose to part with it this way." We may attribute the fire with safety to another cause than a Roman conspiracy. We are to remember...

Curiosities of London: Exhibiting the Most Rare and Remarkable Objects of ...

John Timbs - 1855 - 800 страници
...thing," and that "he had set the first house on fire." Yet Lord Clarendon strangely remarks, that " neither the judges, nor any present at the trial, did believe him guilty, but that he was a poor abstracted wretch weary of his life, and chose to part with it in this way." This was not credited...

A HISTORY OF ENGLAND FROM THE FIRST INVASION BY THE ROMANS

JOHN LINGARD, D.D. - 1855
...examination, p. 824), and, persisting in his story, was condemned and executed. The man was clearly insane. " Neither the " judges, nor any present at the trial, did believe him guilty ; but that he " was a poov distracted wretch, weary of his life, and chose to part with " it this way." Clarendon, 353. See...




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