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Books Books 1 - 10 of 73 on And these fictions of law, though at first they may startle the student, he will....
" And these fictions of law, though at first they may startle the student, he will find upon further consideration to be highly beneficial and useful ; especially as this maxim is ever invariably observed, that no fiction shall extend to work an injury;... "
The American Jurist: And Law Magazine - Page 67
1843
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Porcupine's Works: Containing Various Writings and Selections ..., Volume 8

William Cobbett - United States - 1801
...Blackflone deferibes its utility and force in his ?d vol. p. 43, in the following words : ' No fiction fhall extend to work an injury, its proper operation being to prevent a mifchief, or remedy an inconvenience that might refill t from the general rule of law ; fo true it...
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The British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of Arts and Sciences ..., Volume 3

William Nicholson - Natural history - 1809
...were invented to avoid inconvenience ; and it is a maxim invariably nhserved, that no fiction sliall extend to work an injury ; its proper operation being...inconvenience, that might result from the general rule of law. FICUS, in botany, English Jig-tree, n genus of the. Polygamia Trioecia class and order. Natural order...
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The British encyclopedia, or, Dictionary of arts and sciences, Volume 3

1809
...invented to avoid inconvenience ; and it is a maxim invariably oblerved, that no fiction shall e^Uend to work an injury its proper operation being to...inconvenience, that might result from the general rale of law. FICUS, in botany, English g-tree, a genus of the Polygamia Trioecia class and order....
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The Monthly Review

1818
...liberating the present prisoners without an open ' violation of their laws. It iff a maxim in our law-books that " no fiction shall extend to work an injury,...its proper operation being to prevent a mischief or to remedy an inconvenience that might result from the general rule of law. In Jktione juris, semper...
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The New Instructor Clericalis: Stating the Authority, Jurisdiction, and ...

John Impey - Civil procedure - 1818 - 971 pages
...ever invariably observed, That no fiction shall extend to izorl; an injury ; its proper opera/ ion being to prevent a mischief, or remedy an inconvenience, that might result from the general rule of law. 3 Rep. 30. 2Roll. Rep. 502. Co. Lift. 150. 11 Rep. 55. This court, as it is the highest court of common...
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The political state of the British Empire: containing a general ..., Volume 2

John Adolphus - Great Britain - 1818
...beneficial and ufeful, efpecially as this maxim is ever invariably obferved, that no fiction fhall extend to work an injury ; its proper operation being to prevent a mifchief, or remedy an inconvenience, that might rcfuk from the general rule of law. The king's bench...
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British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of Arts and Sciences ..., Volume 5

William Nicholson - Natural history - 1819
...possibility in every legal fiction. Fictions were invented to avoid inconvenience ; and it is a maxim invariably observed, that no fiction shall extend...prevent a mischief, or remedy an inconvenience, that miglit result from the general rule of law. FICUS, in botany, English Jig-tree, a genus of the Polygamia...
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American Edition of the British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of ..., Volume 5

William Nicholson - Natural history - 1819
...avoid inconvenience ; and it is a maxim invariably observed, that no fiction shall extend to work au injury ; its proper operation being to prevent a mischief, or remedy an inconvenience, that mightresult from the general rule of law. FICUS, in botany, English Jig-tree, a genus of the Polygamia...
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Commentaries on the laws of England. [Another]

William Blackstone (sir.) - 1825
...student, he will find upon further consideration to be highly beneficial and useful ; especially as this maxim is ever invariably observed, that no fiction shall extend to work an injury ; it's proper operation being to prevent a mischief, or remedy an inconvenience, that might result...
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A Selection of Legal Maxims: Classified and Illustrated

Legal maxims - 1852 - 607 pages
...wrong contrary to the real truth and substance of the thing.3 No fiction, says Mr. Justice Blackstone, shall extend to work an injury, its proper operation...being to prevent a mischief or remedy an inconvenience which might result from the general rule of law.6 Hence, if a man disseises me, and during the disseisin...
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