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William Blackstone
(1723-1780) born on
Jul 10
English jurist. He was the author of "Commentaries on the Laws of England," 4 vol., 1765-69, the best known description of the doctrines of English law.
Man was formed for society and is neither capable of living alone, nor has the courage to do it.

Time whereof the memory of man runneth not to the contrary.
It is better that ten guilty persons escape than that one innocent suffer.
That the king can do no wrong, is a necessary and fundamental principle of the English constitution.
The public good is in nothing more essentially interested than in the protection of every individual's private rights.
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Published Sources for the above Quotations:
F: In "The Speaker's Electronic Reference Collection," AApex Software, 1994.
R: "Commentaries on the Laws of England," Bk. I, Ch. 18.
A: "Commentaries on the Laws of England," vol. 4, ch. 27, 1765-69.
N: 'Commentaries on the Laws of England," Bk. III, Ch. 17.
K: Commentaries on the Laws of England."

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