juryman


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Related to juryman: foreperson
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Under Article 180 of the Criminal Code, anyone who influenced or attempted "to influence, by threats or bribes of other corrupt means, any juryman in his conduct, whether such person has been sworn as a juryman or not" was subject to a sentence of two years' imprisonment.
Iowa Republican James Harlan responded that no such radical result was contemplated or required: "IT]he Senator argues that if you permit a colored man to testify you ought to permit him to sit as a juryman. How so?" (86) According to Harlan, there were many categories of individuals who could serve as witnesses but not as jurors: I believe you allow females to testify before the courts.
The Hospital was traditionally managed by the sitiada consisting of a mixed assembly made up of a canon from la Sea cathedral, two local citizens and a juryman of the city council (see Asso "Historia" 141-143).
He served as juryman in 1666 and 1670, was attorney in a case heard in 1668, and was asked to view legal papers in 1670.
As is well known, in that chapter Aristotle appears to deprecate rhetorical proofs appealing to pathos (he says that "verbal attack and pity and anger and such emotions of the soul do not relate to fact but are appeals to the juryman"), (26) and makes no mention of proofs of ethos.
(More!) As against any dictator, dicast or reader, that modern juryman with functions of a judge, the words, single pulse-beats to each systole of the heart will command for two heads--like diazins their own cyclic class of compounds, their rings, that hold up, composed of their own atoms: Dicentra....
RYMAN ta2 = acronym, harmony, juryman, masonry, paronym, yardman
And he suddenly realizes that "his own eyes fixed upon Angelo Passetto as unforgivingly as those of the juryman from the hills.
The screening was stopped after the juryman collapsed and people in the public gallery fled in tears.
(47) This argument is supported by Brennan CJ's assertion that `[a] juryman or women would not be unreasonable because he or she might accept that the appellant found the deceased's conduct "revolting" rather than "amorous".' (48) Bradfield further maintains that importing HAD into the provocation defence ascribes the characteristic of homophobia to the ordinary person in the second limb of the objective test.
The stout juryman reminded his fellow jurors he was the biggest and strongest thus starvation could take the rest before he would vote for libel.
In the territory governed by Athens around 480 B.C., elders were sent out to the villages to arbitrate disputes for fees, and by 350 B.C., Plato wrote, "In the first place, there shall be elected judges in the courts who shall be chosen by the plaintiff and the defendants in common; they shall be arbiters rather than judges." Later still, Aristotle wrote, "...it is equitable to be patient under wrong; equitable to be willing to settle by discussion rather than by force: to agree to arbitration rather than go to court--for the umpire in an arbitration looks at equity whereas the juryman sees only the law.