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" For any meeting whatsoever of great numbers of people, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the king's subjects... "
The Edinburgh Annual Register - Pągina 145
editat per - 1823
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Treatise on Crimes and Indictable Misdemeanors

William Oldnall Russell - 1826
...narrow an opinion ; and that any meeting of great numbers of people with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the King's subjects, seems properly to be called an unlawful assembly. As where great numbers complaining of a common grievance...
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A Practical Treatise Upon the Authority and Duty of Justices of ..., Part 261

Daniel Davis - 1828 - 471 pągines
...and adds, " that any meeting whatsoever of great numbers of people with such circumstances of terror, as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the people," seems properly to be called an unlawful assembly — for no one can foresee what may be the...
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York Castle in the Nineteenth Century: Being an Account of All the Principal ...

William Leman Rede, Leman Thomas Rede - 1831 - 712 pągines
...BAYLEY made an elaborate charge : in which he thus stated the law as regarded public meetings : — " That a great number of people, meeting under such...and tended to " raise fears and jealousies among his Majesty 's subjects," it was an unlawful assembly, although the people did not appear armed. Therefore,...
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The Legal Observer, Or, Journal of Jurisprudence, Volum 6

1833
...unlawful assembly to consist of any meeting of great numbers of persons, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the King's subjects; as when great numbers, complaining of a common grievance, meet together armed in a warlike manner,...
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Summary of the Criminal Law

Henry John Stephen - 1834 - 506 pągines
...Or, as it seems, any meeting whatsoever of great numbers of people, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the king's subjects. — 1 Hawk. c. 65, s. 9. And it has been ruled in recent cases that an assembly of great numbers of...
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Dickinson's Guide to the Quarter Sessions and Other Sessions of the Peace ...

William Dickinson - 1841 - 1110 pągines
...definition. For any meeting whatever of great numbers of people, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the queen's subjects, seems properly to be an unlawful assembly; as where great numbers complaining of...
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Hansard's Parliamentary Debates

Great Britain. Parliament - 1842
...assembly. He said, 'any meeting whatever of a great number of people, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the King'» subjects, seems properly to be called an unlawful assembly ; where, for instance, those great...
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American Law Magazine, Volum 3

1844
...Hawkins* says: "Any meeting whatsoever of great numbers of people, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the king's subjects, seems properly to be called an unlawful assembly, as where great numbers complaining of a common grievance...
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The Criminal Law, and Its Sentences, in Treasons, Felonies, and Misdemeanors ...

Peter Burke - 1844 - 276 pągines
...assembly is the meeting together of persons in such numbers, and with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the Queen's subjects. Dickinson 'sQ.S.Guide, by Serj. Talfourd, 430. Also the meeting together of a man's...
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Dickinson's Guide to the Quarter Sessions: And Other Sessions of the Peace

William Dickinson, Thomas Noon Talfourd - 1845 - 1157 pągines
...definition. For any meeting whatever of great numbers of people, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the queen's subjects, seems properly to be an unlawful assembly ; as where great numbers complaining of...
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