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" Secondly, for the advocates and counsel that plead ; patience and gravity of hearing is an essential part of justice ; and an over-speaking judge is no well-tuned cymbal. It is no grace to a judge, first to find that which he might have heard in due time... "
Auntient lere, a selection of aphoristical and preceptive passages from the ... - Page 171
by Ancient learning - 1812
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The British Prose Writers, Volume 1

1821
...the example, but a merciful eye upon the person. Secondly, for the advocates and counsel that plead. Patience and gravity of hearing is an essential part of justice; and an overspeaking jndge is no well-tuned cymbal. It is BO grace to a jndge first to find that which he might have heard...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 14

1823
...part of justice — ' PATIENCE AND GRAVITY OF HEARING. He considers it no grace to a judge first tojmd that which he might have heard in due time from the...of conceit in cutting off" evidence or counsel too lAort. Afo man can accuse him of MEETING THE CAUSE HALF WAY, OR GIVING OCCASION TO THF. PARTY TO SAY...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 14

1823
...part of justice — ' PATIENCE AND GRAVITY OF HEARING. He considers it no grace to a judge first tofmd that which he might have heard in due time from the bar, or to sliew quickness of conceit in cutting on the Lord Chancellor. SOT off' evidence or counsel too short....
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Lord Chancellor of England

Francis Bacon, Basil Montagu - 1825
...the example, but a merciful eye upon the person. Secondly, for the advocates and counsel that plead. Patience and gravity of hearing is an essential part...he might have heard in due time from the bar; or to show quickness of conceit in cutting off evidence or counsel too short, or to prevent information by...
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Lord Chancellor of England..: Essays ...

Francis Bacon - 1825
...the example, but a merciful eye upon the person. Secondly, for the advocates and counsel that plead. Patience and gravity of hearing is an essential part...he might have heard in due time from the bar; or to show quickness of conceit in cutting off evidence or counsel too short, or to prevent information by...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Lord Chancellor of England, Volume 16

Francis Bacon - 1834
...be rejected with shame; vendere jure potest, emerat illepriui. See ante, p. clxxvi. (/,•) It being no grace to a judge, first to find that which he might have heard in due time from the bar ; or to show quickness of conceit in cutting off evidence or counsel too short ; or to prevent information...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Lord Chancellor of England, Volume 1

Francis Bacon - 1825
...the example, but a merciful eye upon the person. Secondly, for the advocates and counsel that plead. Patience and gravity of hearing is an essential part of justice ; and an overspeaking judge is no weil-tuned cymbal. It is no grace to a judge first to find that which he might have heard in due time...
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American Quarterly Review, Volume 5

Robert Walsh - 1829
...listener. Lord Bacon well observes, "patience and gravity of hearing is an essential part of justice. An over-speaking judge, is no well-tuned cymbal. It is no grace to a judge, first to have found that which he might have heard in due time from the bar ; or to show quickness of conceit...
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A letter to ... Robert Peel, on the subject of some of the legal reforms ...

Charles Edward Dodd - 1828 - 80 pages
...justice. Lord Bacon, among his admirable rules fora judge's conduct,says, "Patience and gravity of bearing is an essential part of justice, and an over-speaking...to a judge first to find that which he might have learned in due time from the bar, or to show quickness" of conceit in cutting off evidence or counsel...
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Eulogium in Commemoration of the Hon. Bushrod Washington: Late One of the ...

Joseph Hopkinson - 1830 - 32 pages
...worse torture than the torture of the laws." The same great man well described our Judge when he said, "It is no grace to a judge first to find that which...have heard, in due time, from the bar; or to shew his quickness of conceit in cutting off evidence or counsel too short. — Let not the Judge meet the...
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