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" ... a statute made upon great consideration, introduced in a solemn and pompous manner, has had no other effect than to add at most three words to a conveyance. "
The Parliamentary Debates - Page 185
by Great Britain. Parliament - 1828
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The Principles of Equity: A Treatise on the System of Justice Administered ...

George Tucker Bispham - Equity - 1893 - 732 pages
...GENERAL NATURE. [PART i. other words, that the statute acted but once in the same conveyance ; and by this means a statute " made upon great consideration,...manner," by this strict construction, has had no other eflect than to add at most three words to a conveyance.1 It was also held that where the feoflee to...
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Handbook of Equity Jurisprudence

Norman Fetter - Equity - 1895 - 463 pages
...trusts so familiar in later equity. The student is now able to appreciate Lord Hardwickc's remark: "A statute made upon great consideration, introduced in a solemn and pompous manner, by a. strict construction, has had no other effect than to add at most three words to a conveyance." 8...
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A Concise Introduction to Conveyancing

James Andrew Strahan - Conveyancing - 1900 - 315 pages
...thenceforth where that was desired was and still is absolutely defeated. In the words of Lord HARDWICKE, " A statute made upon great consideration, introduced...most three words to a conveyance " (1 Atk., 591). But the statute without this strict construction had a very limited application. It applied in the...
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Annual Report of the American Bar Association: Including ..., Volume 23

American Bar Association - Bar associations - 1900
...of Uses) introduced in a solemn and pompous manner in order to abolish uses and trusts altogether, has had no other effect than to add at most three words to a conveyance." And this phrase is now a survival, as no trust results when it is omitted. Take up an indictment. In...
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Readings in the Law of Real Property: An Elementary Collection of ...

George Washington Kirchwey - Real property - 1900 - 555 pages
...was requisite before the statute. Vaugh. 50. Lord Hardwicke has observed that by means of trusts this statute, made upon great consideration, introduced in a solemn and pompous manner, has had no other effect than to add, at most, three words to a conveyance, 1 Atk. 591. It is inaccurate...
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Readings in the Law of Real Property: An Elementary Collection of ...

George Washington Kirchwey - Electronic books - 1900 - 555 pages
...was requisite before the statute. Vaugh. 50. Lord Hardwicke has observed that by means of trusts this statute, made upon great consideration, introduced in a solemn and pompous manner, has had no other effect than to add, at most, three words to a conveyance. I Atk. 591. It is inaccurate...
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A Treatise on Special Subjects of the Law of Real Property: Containing an ...

Alfred Gandy Reeves - Real property - 1904 - 913 pages
...npon a use, and if Wms. RP p. *161 ; 1 Perry on Trusts, such a thing were attempted the second 6. upon great consideration, introduced in a solemn and...other effect than to add, at most, three words to a conveyance."1 The doctrine of Tyrrel's Case is elementary law in those states of this country in which...
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Selected Cases on the Law of Property in Land

William Albert Finch - Electronic books - 1904 - 1355 pages
...his common sense, was adopted; " and Lord Hardwicke, in Hopkins v. Hopkins, i Atk. 591, says, that by this means, a statute made upon great consideration, introduced in a solemn and pompous manner, has had no other effect than to add, at most, three words to a conveyance. Mr. Williams, in his work...
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Select Cases and Other Authorities on the Law of Property, Volume 1

John Chipman Gray - Personal property - 1905
...requisite before the statute ; Vaugh. 50. Lord Hardwicke has observed, that by means of trusts this statute made upon great consideration, introduced in a solemn and pompous manner, has had no other effect than to add, at most, three words to a conveyance; l Alk. 61. It is inaccurate...
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Select Essays in Anglo-American Legal History, Volume 2

Association of American Law Schools - Law - 1908
...chancellor at once corrected the error of the judges by supporting the second use as a trust ; and " by this means a statute made upon great consideration, introduced in a solemn and ' By the courtesy of the publisher the second part of this article is reprinted from 4 Green Bag 81,...
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