(28 November 1757 – 12 August 1827 / London)

Room 101

Lord Woolf (as he is American) :
Professor Richard Susskind OBE (as he is corrupt) :
The Lord Chancellor (as he is also an American) :
The English Legal System (as it is legally and morally bankrupt) .

Lord Woolf wants a “regime”, which is liberalisation;
Professor Richard Susskind OBE wants courtroom IT;
The Lord Chancellor wants contemporary, alternative and privatisation;
I want a fair justice system for all, and publically!

Discard Rule 26 and alternative dispute resolution;
Discard anything preliminary or ex parte;
Discard Hope of Craighead, Slynn of Hadley and Bingham of Cornhill, as part of the solution;
And we will again have equality and democracy.

To hell with my lecturers at Birbeck;
To hell with them again at the LSE;
To hell with the patronage of the EC law course at Kings College;
And now back to reality.

The common good ensures discovery by the wise;
And the knowledge is essential for law students;
No rights are derived from compromise;
This is the current issue concerning Jurisprudence.

So, in all these political nuances;
The separation of the powers is for a reason;
Do just the best “good” that you can and take no chances;
No person is indispensable, above the law, else it is act of Treason.

If you really want to go to heaven you will find;
The universe is the sun, moon and stars operating on the spirit;
Entry is internalisation of sense and pure thought previewed by the mind;
With externalised knowledge of how to observe and study nature and the natural prerequisite.

“Thy Kingdom come” when “thy will be done” is God’s promise;
Equality, fairness, impartiality and justice the highest form of Order;
“On earth as it is in heaven” is God’s will to the wise;
Judgment is the gate, doorway or border.

Of the quest, I anticipate that you will find success;
Law applied, not applied and no law equal progress, digress and regress in function form;
Aristotle establishes the ethical view as degeneracy, reasonableness and excess;
Whilst I re-clarify behaviour jurisprudentially as perverse, reasonable or corrupt as the natural norm.

Uniform application of law leads to social order and is the ideology of the Holy Grail;
Right and wrong are opposites and relative only to cause and effect;
The methodological flaw is alternative dispute resolution which is designed to fail;
As the best legal system does not need to abuse human rights, because of judicial discretion, ‘equity’ and intellect.

Solicitors, barristers and legal academics comprise a profession, educated and trained to a standard of ability inclusive of ethics;
When processed correctly, case marshalling, legal argument, advocacy and cross-examination ensure “independence of the judiciary”;
With filibustering and contempt being seen as despicable dirty tricks;
Which lead to abomination and aberration, corruption and judicial subjectivity.

Justice is done when it is seen to be done;
Via abstract judicial reasoning;
Mind over matter, is substance over form;
With a sprinkling of magical seasoning!

User Rating: 5 / 5 ( 0 votes ) 14

Robert Frost

Stopping By Woods On A Snowy Evening

Comments (14)

i like cheese someone give me cheese
.............amazingly, I see I've read this poem exactly two years ago....nice to enjoy a second time ★
If you look at the original, the first Stanzer resolves itself as: 'And did those feet in ancient time Walk upon England's mountains green: And was the holy Lamb of God, On England's pleasant pastures seen! ' Though my only source is Wikipedia, the above still seems better.
And did those feet in ancient time Walk upon England's mountains green? And was the holy Lamb of God On England's pleasant pastures seen?
Mick Mulvey is on the ball. This poem was part of Blake's Prophetic Books, and was first printed in 1808. Part of a work he committed to John Milton. (Paradise Lost) Thomas Anderson was also pretty well correct. Not too sure about his interpetation of the last verse though. There was/is a legend that before he began His teachings, Jesus and Joseph of Arimathea (he of garden fame) visited England and pilgrimaged to Glastonbury, a holy place. (See Geoffrey Chaucer...Canterbury Tales) The English upper classes of the day held the moral high ground, yet working classes were regarded in very low esteem. What William Blake echoes in this poem is related to the above facts. The English Industrial Revolution raised the country to the heights of power, yet those dark satanic mills enslaved other Brits. So what Blake is saying is that these materialistic elements be swept away and a New Jerusalem be established built on higher idylls, and that he would be ready to metaphysically take up the fight himself. This was his mantra throughout the poem. This piece was set to music as Jerusalem and is sung at most major British classical music festivals. |
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