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" In the legislature, the people are a check upon the nobility, and the nobility a check upon the people; by the mutual privilege of rejecting what the other has resolved: while the king is a check upon both, which preserves the executive power from encroachments.... "
Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books - Page 155
by Sir William Blackstone - 1791
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The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of ..., Part 2, Volume 16

Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington)
...privilege of rejecting what the other has resolved ; while the king is a check upon both, which preserves the executive power from encroachments. And this very...again checked and kept within due bounds by the two houses, through the privilege they have of enquiring into, impeaching, and punishing the conduct (not...
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Essay on Civil Policy, Or the Science of Legislation: Comprising the Origin ...

Charles Putt - Jurisprudence - 1830 - 486 pages
...privilege of rejecting what the other has resolved ; while the king is a check upon both, which preserves the executive power from encroachments. And this very...again checked and kept within due bounds by the two houses, through the privilege they have of inquiring into, impeaching, and punishing the conduct (not...
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The Schoolmaster, and Edinburgh Weekly Magazine, Volumes 1-2

Scottish periodicals - 1832
...resolved : while the King is a check upon both ; which preserves the Executive power from encroachment. And this very Executive power is again checked, and kept within due bounds, by the two Houses, through the privilege they haveĦof inquiring into, impeaching, and punishing the conduct,...
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The Book of the Constitution of Great Britain

Thomas Stephen - Constitutional history - 1835 - 788 pages
...of rejecting what the other has resolved, while the King is a check upon both, and which preserves the executive power from encroachments. And this very...again checked and kept within due bounds by the two houses, through the privilege which has been conceded to them by the crown, of inquiring into, impeaching,...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books ; with an ..., Volume 1

William Blackstone - Law - 1836
...Sulla—tribunis plcbii sua lege injuria facienda poleslalent ademit, aajcilii jerendi reliquil. (De LL. 3. 9.) And this very executive power is again checked and kept within due bounds by the two houses, through the privilege they have of inquiring into, impeaching, and punishing the the people...
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Select Extracts from Blackstone's Commentaries ... With a glossary ...

Sir William BLACKSTONE - 1837 - 428 pages
...privilege of rejecting what the other has resolved ; while the king is a check upon both, which preserves the executive power from encroachments. And this very...again checked and kept within due bounds by the two houses, through the privilege they have of inquiring into, impeaching, and punishing the conduct, not...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books; with an ..., Volume 1

William Blackstone - Great Britain - 1838
...privilege of rejecting what the other has resolved : while the king is a check upon both, which preserves the executive power from encroachments. And this very...again checked and kept within due bounds by the two houses, through the privilege they have of inquiring into, impeaching, and punishing the conduct (not...
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The Rights of Persons, According to the Text of Blackstone: Incorporating ...

William Blackstone, James Stewart - Civil rights - 1839 - 532 pages
...privilege of rejecting what the other has resolved: while the king is a check upon both, which preserves the .executive power from encroachments. And this...again checked and kept within due bounds by the two houses, through the privilege they liave of inquiring into, impeach•" Sulla — trilmniiplebiisua...
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History and antiquities of Nottingham, Volume 1

James Orange - Nottingham (England) - 1840
...while the king is a check upon both, which preserves the executive power from encroachments; and this executive power is again checked, and kept within due bounds by the two houses, through the privilege they have of inquiring into, impeaching and punishing the conduct (not...
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The English Constitution: A Popular Commentary on the Constitutional Law of ...

George Bowyer - Constitutional law - 1841 - 712 pages
...without the consent of the crown to its proposal being previously signified. Ibid. v. iii. p. 167, 168. And this very executive power is again checked and kept within due bounds by the t\Vo houses, through the privilege they have of inquiring into, impeaching, and punishing the conduct...
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