Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 59, No. 363, January, 1846

Author: Various Authors
Published: 1846
Language: English
Wordcount: 91,740 / 273 pg
Flesch-Kincaid Reading Ease: 31.1
LoC Category: AP
Downloads: 504
Added to site: 2009.04.08
mnybks.net#: 23890
Genre: Periodical
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Excerpt

have been--when, moreover, no adequate provision has been made against such a serious contingency--when the battle has been fought and lost, and great interests are seriously compromised, or for ever sacrificed--then the client is apt, in the first smarting agony of defeat, to forget the chance which he had been content to run, and to persuade himself that he had from the first calculated as a matter of certainty on the great man's attendance--and intense is that client's chagrin, and loud are his complaints. Can it be supposed that this eminent counsel is not sufficiently aware of the true state of the case? It is but fair to give him credit for being under the impression, that all which is expected from him, in many cases, is his best exertions to attend the trial or hearing--to provide an effective substitute, if unable to attend--and give due attention to the case at consultation. For counsel to act otherwise, deliberately to receive a brief and fee, in a case which he knows

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