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" The liberty of the press is, indeed, essential to the nature of a free state ; but this consists in laying no previous restraints upon publications, and not in freedom from censure for criminal matter when published. "
The Speeches of the Hon. Thomas Erskine: (now Lord Erskine), when at the Bar ... - Page 395
de Thomas Erskine Baron Erskine - 1810
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The Crisis of Literature in the 1790s: Print Culture and the Public Sphere

Paul Keen - 1999 - 299 pages
...William Blackstone put it, 'the liberty of the Press . . . consists in laying no previous restraints upon publications, and not in freedom from censure for criminal matter when published'?4 The potential criminality of particular pieces of writing was premised on an indefinite...
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Freedom of Expression in the Supreme Court: The Defining Cases

Terry Eastland - 2000 - 446 pages
...indeed essential to the nature of the free state; but this consists in laying no previous restraints upon publications, and not in freedom from censure...but if he publishes what is improper, mischievous, illegal, he must take the consequence of his own temerity. . . . The criticism upon Blackstone's statement...
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Zion in the Courts: A Legal History of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter ...

Edwin Brown Firmage, Richard Collin Mangrum - 2001 - 480 pages
...supported this view. Liberty of the press, it said, consisted only "in laying no previous restraints upon publications, and not in freedom from censure for criminal matter when published" (Blackstone 2:113). At the time of the Expositor incident, the Illinois Supreme Court had not interpreted...
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A Virtue Less Cloistered: Courts, Speech and Constitutions

Ian Cram - 2002 - 265 pages
...previous restraints on publications and not in censure for criminal matter when published. Every free man has an undoubted right to lay what sentiments he pleases...of the press; but if he publishes what is improper, mischievious or illegal, he must take the consequences of his own temerity.' 47 See further WT Mayton,...
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Press, Politics and the Public Sphere in Europe and North America, 1760-1820

Professor of British History Hannah Barker, Hannah Barker, Simon Burrows - 2002 - 284 pages
...essential to the nature of a free state . . . Every man has an undoubted right to lay what sentiment he pleases before the public; to forbid this, is to destroy the freedom of the press.'36 Although the press was not depicted as a 'fourth estate' until the 1820s, the foreign commentator...
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Passionate Declarations: Essays on War and Justice

Howard Zinn - 2003 - 372 pages
...is indeed essential to the nature of a free state, but this consists in laying no previous restraint upon publications, and not in freedom from censure...forbid this is to destroy the freedom of the press; hut if he publishes what is improper, mischievous, or illegal, he must take the consequences of his...
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Freedom of Speech: Rights and Liberties Under the Law

Kenneth Ira Kersch - 2003 - 395 pages
...consequence of his own temerity" [Blackstone (1765-1769) 1979, 152]). Blackstone acknowledged that "[ejvery freeman has an undoubted right to lay what sentiments he pleases before the public." Making one's views public, however, is very different from the right to freedom of one's private thought,...
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Law, Ideas and Ideology in Politics: Perspectives of an Activist

Ashwani Kumar - 2003 - 246 pages
...19(2), the Supreme Court as custodian of our constitutional conscience has declared: "Every free citizen has an undoubted right to lay what sentiments he pleases before the public. Freedom to one's view is the lifeline of any democratic institution and any attempt to stifle, suffocate...
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Freedom of Speech: A Reference Guide to the United States Constitution

Keith Werhan - 2004 - 176 pages
...controversial points in learning, religion, and government." At common law. according to Blackstone, "[e]very freeman has an undoubted right to lay what...public: to forbid this, is to destroy the freedom of the press."2 Blackstone's focus on prior restraints as the essence of censorship, and thus as the antithesis...
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Freedom of the Press: Rights and Liberties Under the Law

Nancy C. Cornwell - 2004 - 355 pages
...indeed essential to the nature of a free state; but this consists in laying no previous restraints upon publications, and not in freedom from censure...freeman has an undoubted right to lay what sentiments he please before the public: to forbid this is to destroy the freedom of the press: but if he publishes...
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