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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 - Page 145
edited by - 1823
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The Justice of the Peace for Ireland: Giving, in an Abridged and ...

Henry Humphreys - 1867 - 428 pages
...Party Processions and Emblems," Summary Index. Common Law. Fine and imprisonment, or either. 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. — 1 Hawk, c. 65, s. 9. Any meeting under such circumstances...
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A Practical Treatise Upon the Criminal Law and Practice of the State of New ...

John H. Colby - 1868
...is said at common law 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 Law Dictionary and Glossary: Containing Full Definitions of the ..., Volume 2

Alexander Mansfield Burrill - 1870
...criminal law. 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 subjects of the realm. 4 Steph. Com. 278. An unlawful assembly is when three or more do assemble themselves...
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The New Zealand Justice of the Peace, Resident Magistrate, Coronor ..., Volume 1

Alexander James Johnston - 1870 - 1225 pages
...of the intention, but also 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 subjects of the realm. Punishment of 226. Riots not coming within the Riot Act are punishConmionLaw....
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Narratives of State trials in the nineteenth century, Volume 2

George Lathom Browne - 1882
...sufficient." Of Bamford, the judge spoke most kindly, giving him full credit for his own good inten• "That a great number of people meeting under such...raise fears and jealousies among the king's subjects, is an unlawful assembly, as no one can foresee what may be the event of such an assembly."— Hawkins1...
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Narratives of State Trials in the Nineteenth Century: First Period ..., Volume 2

George Lathom Browne - 1882
...sufficient." Of Bamford, the judge spoke most kindly, giving him full credit for his own good inten• " That a great number of people meeting under such circumstances...raise fears and jealousies among the king's subjects, is an unlawful assembly, as no one can foresee what may be the event of such an assembly."—Hawkins'...
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The Law Journal Reports, Volume 51, Part 1

1882
...breach of the peace. There were here circumstances of terror in this meeting of great numbers, such as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the Queen's subjects — Russell on Crimes (3) and The King v. Vincent (4). FIELD, J. — In my judgment...
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Reports of Cases in Criminal Law Argued and Determined in All the Courts in ...

Edward William Cox - 1886
...Hawkins to the effect 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, is an unlawful assembly, and suggests that, for this purpose, the " circumstances of terror " must...
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Roscoe's Digest of the Law of Evidence in Criminal Cases, Volume 2

Henry Roscoe, Horace Smith - 1888
...unlawful assembly. 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 amongst the king's subjects, seems properly to be called an unlawful assembly, although the meeting...
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Reports of State Trials: New Series... 1820 to [1858]...

Great Britain. State Trials Committee - 1888
...constitute the assembly an unlawful assembly. If, taking all the circumstances into consideration, t is such as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies imong the King's subjects, it is an un. awful assemblage. Of that position there can be no doubt. Therefore,...
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