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" ... publisher of any printed newspaper of any denomination, to presume to insert in the said letters or papers, or to give therein any account of the debates or other proceedings of... "
A History of England in the Eighteenth Century - Page 482
by William Edward Hartpole Lecky - 1878
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Representative Government in England: Its Faults and Failures

David Syme - Great Britain - 1881 - 290 pages
...terms, and the same House unanimously resolved that the reporting of the proceedings of Parliament "is a high indignity to, and a notorious breach of, the privileges of this House," and " that this House will proceed with the utmost severity against all such offenders." l The representatives...
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Shorthand and reporting, a lect

Charles Allen Sumner - 1882 - 134 pages
...doing." But the result was a resolution as follows, similar to the one of ten years before: " Kesolvid, that it is a high indignity to, and a notorious breach of the privileges of this House for any newspaper, in letters or other papers, as minutes, or under any other denomination, or for...
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Shorthand and Reporting: A Lecture

Charles Allen Sumner - Law reporting - 1882 - 146 pages
...doing." But the result was a resolution as follows, similar to the one of ten years before: " Resolvtd, that it is a high indignity to, and a notorious breach of the privileges of this House for any newspaper, in letters or other papers, as minutes, or tinder any other denomination, or for...
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Retrospect of a Long Life: From 1815 to 1883

Samuel Carter Hall - 1883 - 648 pages
...judicious abridgment and graceful manipulation of a speech. ^ In 1738 the House resolved unanimously, " that it is a high indignity to, and a notorious breach of privilege in this House, for any news writer ... to presume to insert," etc. ; " and that this House...
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The Contemporary Review, Volume 46

Literature - 1884 - 946 pages
...by the common hangman. The House unanimously resolved that reporting the proceedings of Parliament " is a high indignity to, and a notorious breach of the privileges of, this House," and " that this House will proceed with the utmost severity' against all such offenders." Even the...
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England and the English in the Eighteenth Century: Chapters in the ..., Volume 2

William Connor Sydney - Great Britain - 1891 - 428 pages
...give therein any account of the debates or other proceedings of this House, or any committee thereof, as well during the recess as the sitting of Parliament...House will proceed with the utmost severity against any and all such offenders. 1 But Cave was no ordinary man. Undeterred he set his wits to work, and...
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England and the English in the Eighteenth Century: Chapters in the ..., Volume 2

William Connor Sydney - Great Britain - 1891 - 428 pages
...for the space of two years, until 1738. On April 13 in that year the House Resolved that it was an high indignity to, and a notorious breach of the privileges of this House, for any news-writer, in letters or other papers (as minutes or under any other denomination), or for...
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History of the English Parliament: From the revolution to the Reform Acts of ...

George Barnett Smith - 1892 - 658 pages
...imposes on the understanding of the whole nation." In the end a unanimous resolution was arrived at " That it is a high indignity to, and a notorious breach...other proceedings of the House, as well during the HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH PARLIAMENT. and George II. CHAP. II. recess as the sitting of Parliament, and...
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The Development of Cabinet Government in England

Mary Taylor Blauvelt - Cabinet system - 1902 - 324 pages
...was shocking. And that was what the publication of debates must inevitably lead to. So again there was a unanimous resolution " that it is a high indignity...notorious breach of, the privileges of this House to publish the debates, and this quite as much during the recess as during the sitting of Parliament."...
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The Unreformed House of Commons: England and Wales.- 2. Scotland and Ireland

Annie Gertrude Porritt - 1903 - 656 pages
...proceedings of this House, might be read ; and the same l>eing read accordingly, it was resolved nem. con. that it is a high indignity to, and a notorious breach of the privileges of this House, for any news writer in letters or other papers, as minutes or under any other denomination, or for...
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