What Would You Do? by Paris


Nam:

An exception; admits cause of action but alleges new matter {Exceptio}; An exception proves an opposite rule {Exceptio firmat regulam in contrarium}; An exception on the fact; peculiar circumstances {Exceptio in factum}; An exception or plea of fear or compulsion; answering to the modern plea of duress {Exceptio metus}; The exception proves the rule {Exceptio probat regulam}; An exception which confirms the law, expounds the law {Exceptio quæ firmat legem, exponit legem}; The exception also declares the rule {Exceptio quoque regulam declarat}; The matter in dispute between the parties has been before adjudged {Exceptio rei judicatæ}; An exception or plea analogous to that of the statute of limitations in our law; viz., that the time prescribed by law for bringing such actions has expired {Exceptio temporis]; With all necessary exceptions {Exceptis excipiendis}; The judge in his decision ought to follow the rule, when the exception is not proved {Judicis est in pronuntiando sequi regulam, exceptione non probata}; A small circumstance attending an act may change the law {Modica circumstantia facti jus mutat}; An exception is, in itself, a rule {Omnis exceptio est ipsa quoque regula}; All rules of law are liable to exceptions {Omnis regula suas patitur exceptiones}; The thing speaks for itself {Res ipsa loquitur}; Cf. Bill of Exception, Westminster 2, 13 Ed. I. c. 31; and that class of authority, reason, custom and usage ad infinitum:

2 thoughts on “What Would You Do? by Paris

  1. I’d prosecute those responsible for 9/11. Immediately remove all laws, departments and anything else that was created as a response to 9/11.

  2. I’ve never cared much for RAP but there is an Exception to every rule:

    Nam: An exception; admits cause of action but alleges new matter {Exceptio}; An exception proves an opposite rule {Exceptio firmat regulam in contrarium}; An exception on the fact; peculiar circumstances {Exceptio in factum}; An exception or plea of fear or compulsion; answering to the modern plea of duress {Exceptio metus}; The exception proves the rule {Exceptio probat regulam}; An exception which confirms the law, expounds the law {Exceptio quæ firmat legem, exponit legem}; The exception also declares the rule {Exceptio quoque regulam declarat}; The matter in dispute between the parties has been before adjudged {Exceptio rei judicatæ}; An exception or plea analogous to that of the statute of limitations in our law; viz., that the time prescribed by law for bringing such actions has expired {Exceptio temporis]; With all necessary exceptions {Exceptis excipiendis}; The judge in his decision ought to follow the rule, when the exception is not proved {Judicis est in pronuntiando sequi regulam, exceptione non probata}; A small circumstance attending an act may change the law {Modica circumstantia facti jus mutat}; An exception is, in itself, a rule {Omnis exceptio est ipsa quoque regula}; All rules of law are liable to exceptions {Omnis regula suas patitur exceptiones}; The thing speaks for itself {Res ipsa loquitur}; Cf. Bill of Exception, Westminster 2, 13 Ed. I. c. 31; and that class of authority, reason, custom and usage ad infinitum:

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