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" This law is in part unwritten, and in part conventional. To ascertain that which is unwritten, we resort to the great principles of reason and justice: but, as these principles will be differently understood by different nations under different circumstances,... "
Reports of Cases Argued and Adjudged in the Supreme Court of the United States - Page 194
by United States. Supreme Court - 1817
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An Analytical Digest of All the Reported Cases Determined by the ..., Page 961

William Tarn Pritchard - Admiralty - 1847 - 808 pages
...is in part unwritten and in part conventional. To ascertain that which is unwritten, resort is had to the great principles of reason and justice ; but...by different nations under different circumstances, they are considered as being in some degree fixed and rendered stable by a series of judicial decisions....
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Institutes of International Law, Volumes 1-2

Richard Wildman - International law - 1849 - 662 pages
...of the American Courts (i). To ascertain the unwritten law of nations, says Chief Justice Marshall, we resort to the great principles of reason and justice...circumstances, we consider them as being in some degree fixed by a series of judicial decisions. The decisions of the Courts of every country, so far as they are...
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Elements of International Law

Henry Wheaton, William Beach Lawrence - International law - 1855 - 938 pages
...all civilized and commercial States throughout Europe and America. This law is in part unwritten, and in part conventional. To ascertain that which is unwritten,...being, in some degree, fixed and rendered stable by a series of judicial decisions. The decisions of the courts of every country, so far as they are founded...
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Reports of Decisions in the Supreme Court of the United States ..., Volume 3

United States. Supreme Court, Benjamin Robbins Curtis - Law reports, digests, etc - 1855 - 704 pages
...all civilized and commercial States throughout Europe and America. This law is in part unwritten, and in part conventional. To ascertain that which is unwritten,...being, in some degree, fixed and rendered stable by a series of judicial decisions. The decisions of the courts of every country, so far as they are founded...
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A Full and Arranged Digest of the Decisions in Common Law, Equity ..., Volume 2

Richard Peters - Law reports, digests, etc - 1860 - 792 pages
...all civilized and commercial states throughout Europe and America. This law is in part unwritten, and in part conventional. To ascertain that which is unwritten, we resort to the great principles of reason ; but as those principles will be differently understood by different nations under different circumstances,...
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Elements of International Law

Henry Wheaton - International law - 1866 - 820 pages
...throughout Europe and America. HOW far This law is in part unwritten, and in part conventional. n,fe if"3 To ascertain that which is unwritten, we resort to...being, in some degree, fixed and rendered stable by a series of judicial decisions. The decisions of the courts of every country, so far as they are founded...
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Elements of International Law

Henry Wheaton - International law - 1866 - 804 pages
...we resort to the "he Suited great principles of reason and justice : but, as these Statesprinciples will be differently understood by different nations...being, in some degree, fixed and rendered stable by a series of judicial decisions. The decisions of the courts of every country, so far as they are founded...
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A Digest of the International Law of the United States: Papers inadvertently ...

Francis Wharton - International law - 1886 - 876 pages
...civilized aud commercial states throughout Europe and America. The law of nations is in part uu written and in part conventional. To ascertain that which is unwritten,...reason and justice; but, as these principles will be difl'ereiitly understood by dioerent nations under different circumstances, we consider them as being...
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A Digest of the International Law of the United States: Taken from ..., Volume 1

Francis Wharton - International law - 1887 - 866 pages
...civilized and commercial states throughout Europe and America. The law of nations is in part unwritten and in part conventional. To ascertain that which is unwritten,...principles will be differently understood by different natious under different circumstances, we consider them as being in some degree fixed and rendered...
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A Digest of the International Law of the United States: Taken from ..., Volume 1

Francis Wharton - International law - 1887 - 876 pages
...part conventional. To ascertain that which is unwritten, we resort to the great principles of reasou and justice; but, as these principles will be differently...nations under different circumstances, we consider thein as being in some degree fixed and rendered stable by judicial decisions. The decisions of the...
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