A Full Report of the Trial of Her Majesty Caroline Amelia Elizabeth, Queen of England, Before the Peers of Great Britain: The Whole of the Evidence, as it Came Out on the Various Examinations and Cross-examinations of the Witnesses; the Speeches and Proceedings of the Peers; the Opinions of the Judges; the Arguments of Counsel on Points of Law, and the Practice, of Various Tribunals. The Whole Arranged for Dolby's Parliamentary Register; of which Work it Forms a Part; But, Being Complete in Itself, it is Intended Also to be Bound Separately for Those who Do Not Continue the Register ...

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T. Dolby, 1820 - Scandals - 1078 pages
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This book is an introduction to critical and theoretical perspectives on digital information. It outlines the origins of information management in nineteenth-century humanism, the adoption of scientific perspectives in the documentation and information science movements, and modern theoretical frameworks for understanding the social, cultural and political place of digital information. Digital Information Contexts is the first book aimed at information professionals to give a detailed outline of important perspectives on information and meaning, including post-structuralism and post-modernism. It explores parallels between information management and media, communication and cultural studies. Each chapter includes recommended further reading to guide the reader to further information. It is a comprehensive introduction to theoretical frameworks for understanding and studying digital information. Key Features: 1. General theoretical introduction to digital information management 2.

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Page 1227 - Our inclinations are not in our power, nor should either of us be held answerable to the other because nature has not made us suitable to each other.
Page 1227 - Cholmondeley, that even in the event of any accident happening to my daughter, which I trust Providence in its mercy will avert, I shall not infringe the terms of the restriction by proposing, at any period, a connection of a more particular nature.
Page 1226 - MY DEAREST DAUGHTER-IN-LAW AND NIECE, — Yesterday, I and the rest of my family had an interview •with the Prince of Wales at Kew. Care was taken on all sides to avoid all subjects of altercation or explanation, consequently the conversation was neither instructive nor entertaining ; but it leaves the Prince of Wales in a situation to show whether his desire to return to his family is only verbal or real " — (a difference which George III.
Page 928 - Jean d'Acre. When he went on shore he was dressed in a coat, or as a colonel. After the tent was closed 'at night in the manner you have described, was any light, generally, or occasionally, left in it?— No. I am not asking you whether a light remained in the tent during the night, but whether there was a light there at the time when it was closed? — When the tent was closed there was a light ; if it was light, airs or no wind, the light was given out on deck ; if it blew strong, the light was...
Page 1227 - ... from the roots and the stem of the tree. Save that country, that you may continue to adorn it; save the Crown, which is in jeopardy, the aristocracy, which is shaken; save the altar, which must stagger with the blow that rends its kindred throne!
Page 1208 - Was the position of the rooms the same as it had been before, with respect to the Queen and Bergami ?" — " They were not in the same situation as before.
Page 1216 - He (Mr. Brougham) appealed to their lordships, whether this story had the smallest appearance of probability; whether, unless the parties were absolutely insane, such conduct could be accounted for. He was now saying nothing of the physical impossibility of the thing, at a time when the carriage was travelling...
Page 985 - After recapitulating the various points he had urged, the learned counsel went on to observe, that although in the ordinary administration of justice the circumstance of the witnesses coming from abroad gave neither party a claim to postponement, yet their lordships had granted as much as possible without wholly defeating the ends of justice. An important advantage had been conceded to the other side, for it was decided that the cross-examination should- not be entirely postponed ; if any facts could...
Page 977 - He implored their lordships to pause before' they placed him in such an embarrassing situation, and before they suffered it to be pretended that it was justified by any analogy with the practice of the ordinary tribunals. The accused in the courts below had upon the very form of the proceeding against him the place...
Page 1075 - Can you state whether it was delivered by the post, or by an individual ? — I do not recollect by whom it was delivered. State yes or no, "whether it was by the post or by an individual ? — I do not recollect it. Do you recollect from whence it was dated ? — I do not recollect it. In point of fact, did you know, or had you reason to think you knew, by whom that letter was addressed to you ? — At this moment I cannot sa'y whether I had an idea at that moment from whom it came.

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