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" The basis of the English constitution, the capital principle on which all others depend, is, that the legislative power belongs to parliament alone : that is to say, the power of establishing laws, and of abrogating, changing, or explaining them. The... "
The constitution of England; or, An account of the English government - Pagina 57
door Jean Louis de Lolme - 1784 - 540 pagina’s
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Cobbett's Weekly Political Register, Volume 17

William Cobbett - 1810
...constitution," srxys De Lolme also, " the capital principle on which all " others depend, is, that legislative power " belongs to parliament alone ;...changing or explaining " them. The constituent parts of parlia" ment are the Kins, the House of Lords, " and the House of Commons." And again, he says, "that...
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Cobbett's Political Register, Volume 17

William Cobbett - 1810
...constitution," says De Lolme also, " the capital principle on which al " others depend, is, thatjegislative power " belongs to parliament alone ; that is to " say, the power of establishing laws, anc " of abrogating, changing or explaining " them. The constituent parts of parlia" ment are the King,...
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The Constitution of England: Or, An Account of the English Government; in ...

Jean Louis de Lolme - 1816 - 556 pagina’s
...temptations to set himself above them. The basis of the English constitution, the capital principle on which all others depend, is, that the legislative power...the assembly of the representatives of the nation, it. composed of the deputies of the different counties, each of which sends two; of the deputies of...
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A System of Universal Geography: For Common Schools: in which Europe is ...

Nathaniel Dwight - 1816 - 213 pagina’s
...A.Ii is a limited hereditary monarchy. The supreme power is vested in the.parliament, consisting of the king, the house of lords, and the house of commons. The latter consists of 489 members for England, 24 for Wales, 100 for Ireland, and 45 for Scotland : in...
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Gifford's English lawyer; or, Every man his own lawyer, by John Gifford

Alexander Whellier - 1825
...parliament can be convened by its own authority, or by the authority of any except the king alone. The constituent parts of parliament are the king,...House of Lords, and the House of Commons. The HOUSE OF LORDS consists of the Lords Spiritual and Lords Temporal. The Lords Spiritual are the two archbishops,...
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Epitome of the Laws of Nova-Scotia, Volume 1

Beamish Murdoch - 1832
...legislative power of the mother country is exercise* by Parliament, which consists of three branches, the King, the House of Lords, and the House of Commons. The crown is hereditary, but limited by act of parliament. The House of Lords are hereditary possessors...
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The Companion to the Newspaper, Nummers 1-13

1834
...considered as an introduction to the debates. The Parliament, in the language of tho law, consists of the King, the House of Lords, and the House of Commons. The consent of each of these three bodies is necessary to the making of every act of Parliament. In ordinary...
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Universal History: From the Creation of the World to the Beginning ..., Volume 6

Lord Alexander Fraser Tytler Woodhouselee - 1835
...involves the prerogative of the crown. The capital principle of the English constitution, on which all others depend, is, that the legislative power belongs to parliament alone; that is, the power of making laws, of abrogating them or of changing them. The constituent parts of parliament...
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The Elements of Moral Science

Francis Wayland - 1835 - 244 pagina’s
...himself appoint. 2. The government of Great Britain, is a mixed monarchy, composed of three branches ; the king, the house of lords, and the house of commons. The office of king is hereditary, and the king; is the chief magistrate of the realm. The lords or peers,...
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Didactics: Social, Literary, and Political, Volume 2

Robert Walsh - 1836
...principle on which all others rest—is that the legislative power belongs to Parliament alone; that is, the power of establishing laws, and of abrogating, changing or explaining them. It was the original, excessive power, or the despotic attempts of the kings that made England free,...
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