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  • Then they were everywhere at once again, looped about each other, everything new for the second time, and she closed her eyes to see them together, which she could almost do, which she could do for the sheerest time, bodies turned and edged and sidled, one way and the other, this and that concurrent, here but also there, like back-fronted Picasso lovers.†   (source)
  • Now we might only be able to tag on a concurrent life sentence at a second trial.†   (source)
  • Concurrent Tax Jurisdiction†   (source)
  • We'd have to be careful with the BDA beams but it's not something we can't do concurrently with the heating.†   (source)
  • The two three-year sentences were to run concurrently.†   (source)
  • The visits are due to take place at the end of next month, about the 23rd, but the selected Comrades will travel separately as their invitations are not all concurrent.†   (source)
  • conating camogieskating tennis of all kinds dying flying sports of all sorts autumn summer winter winter tennis of all kinds hockey of all sorts penicillin and succedanea in a word I resume flying gliding golf over nine and eighteen holes tennis of all sorts in a word for reasons unknown in Feckham Peckham Fulham Clapham namely concurrently simultaneously what is more for reasons unknown but time will tell fades away I resume Fulham Clapham in a word the dead lossper head since the death of Bishop Berkeley being to the tune of one inch fourounce per head approximately by and large more or less to the nearest decimal good measure round figures stark naked in the stockinged feet i†   (source)
  • PLAYER: They're hardly divisible, sir-well, I can do you blood and love without the rhetoric, and I can do you blood and rhetoric without the love, and I can do you all three concurrent or consecutive, but I can't do you love and rhetoric without the blood.†   (source)
  • The next paper discusses this concurrent jurisdiction in taxation.†   (source)
  • Number 34: Union, States Concurrent Taxation Jurisdiction†   (source)
  • Or will the State courts have a concurrent jurisdiction?†   (source)
  • The first excludes, the last includes, the concurrent jurisdiction of the State tribunals.†   (source)
  • The State courts have a concurrent jurisdiction in all cases arising under the Union's laws when not prohibited.†   (source)
  • Either this is true or the local courts must be excluded from a concurrent jurisdiction in matters of national concern.†   (source)
  • The Senate will have concurrent authority with the Executive in forming treaties and appointing to offices.†   (source)
  • What relationship would exist between the national and State courts in cases with concurrent jurisdiction?†   (source)
  • Concurrent State/Federal Jurisdiction†   (source)
  • Therefore, a concurrent jurisdiction for taxation was the only admissible substitute for an entire subordination, in respect to taxation, of State authority to that of the Union.†   (source)
  • The one would have a concurrent power with a branch of the legislature in the formation of treaties; the other is the sole possessor of the power to make treaties.†   (source)
  • Limited Concurrent Jurisdiction†   (source)
  • Why are you agreeing to concurrent sentences?†   (source)
  • This would be an invasion of the concurrent tax jurisdiction.†   (source)
  • This last case is different from concurrent jurisdiction.†   (source)
  • In all cases not restricted, the States would have a concurrent power of taxation with the Union.†   (source)
  • She can plead to two consecutive three-year sentences, or she can plead to concurrent six-year sentences, or she can go to trial.†   (source)
  • I believe States will have concurrent jurisdiction with the inferior federal courts in many cases of federal jurisdiction.†   (source)
  • The federal government and the individual States have concurrent and coequal authority to impose taxes on all articles other than exports and imports.†   (source)
  • Concurrent jurisdiction applies only to cases where the State courts have jurisdiction before adopting the Constitution.†   (source)
  • When there is a concurrent jurisdiction, national and State policies may overlap occasionally, but there won't be any direct contradiction of constitutional authority.†   (source)
  • sea the earth abode of stones in the great deeps the great cold on sea on land and in the air I resume for reasons unknown in spite of the tennis the facts are there but time will tell I resume alas alas on on in short in fine on on abode of stones who can doubt it I resume but not so fast I resume the skull fading fading fading and concurrently simultaneously what is more for reasons unknown in spite of the tennis on on the beard the flames the tears the stones so blue so calm alas alas on on the skull the skull the skull the skull in Connemara in spite of the tennis the labors abandoned left unfinished graver still abode of stones in a word I resume alas alas abandoned unfinished th†   (source)
  • There was another and a curious inquiry of his own heart's that concurrently became stronger.†   (source)
  • Flora had 'gone to lie down' in the next room, concurrently with which retirement a smell of something to drink had broken out in the house.†   (source)
  • Pursuing the light so fortunately hit upon, and finding the concurrent testimony of the whole of Mrs General's acquaintance to be of the pathetic nature already recorded, Mr Dorrit took the trouble of going down to the county of the county-widower to see Mrs General, in whom he found a lady of a quality superior to his highest expectations.†   (source)
  • Concurrently, active preparations were made for the day on which some of its treasures were to be publicly displayed.†   (source)
  • Concurrently with this measure (the description of which cost Mr Rugg innumerable wry faces and great uneasiness in his limbs), he would address a letter to all the creditors, exonerating his partner in a solemn manner, informing them of the stoppage of the House until their pleasure could be known and his partner communicated with, and humbly submitting himself to their direction.†   (source)
  • It was not what Ellen told her: Ellen at the absolute halcyon of her butterfly's summer and now with the added charm of gracious and graceful voluntary surrendering of youth to her blood's and sex's successor, that concurrent attitude and behavior with the engagement's span with which mothers who want to can almost make themselves the brides of their daughters' weddings.†   (source)
  • Boss: My little girl was fifteen, barely out other childhood when — [calling offstage] Charles — [Charles enters] Boss: Call Miss Heavenly — Charles [concurrently]: Miss Heavenly.†   (source)
  • Concurrently with this he underwent a moral change.†   (source)
  • It was a busy world, with all sorts of activities taking place concurrently; and every now and then, one of them would become the rage, a mania that conquered all else.†   (source)
  • The houses on either side were high and large, but very old, and tenanted by people of the poorest class: as their neglected appearance would have sufficiently denoted, without the concurrent testimony afforded by the squalid looks of the few men and women who, with folded arms and bodies half doubled, occasionally skulked along.†   (source)
  • The poet is he who, by suppressing a part of what exists, by adding some imaginary touches to the picture, and by combining certain real circumstances, but which do not in fact concurrently happen, completes and extends the work of nature.†   (source)
  • The plan was based on the fact that the French line of operation was too extended, and it proposed that instead of, or concurrently with, action on the front to bar the advance of the French, we should attack their line of communication.†   (source)
  • Then shall the huge bell tremble—then the mass With myriad waves concurrent shall respond In low soft unison.†   (source)
  • The Congress and the several States shall have concurrent power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation.†   (source)
  • In what ultimate ambition had all concurrent and consecutive ambitions now coalesced?†   (source)
  • The trajectories of their, first sequent, then simultaneous, urinations were dissimilar: Bloom's longer, less irruent, in the incomplete form of the bifurcated penultimate alphabetical letter, who in his ultimate year at High School (1880) had been capable of attaining the point of greatest altitude against the whole concurrent strength of the institution, 210 scholars: Stephen's higher, more sibilant, who in the ultimate hours of the previous day had augmented by diuretic consumption an insistent vesical pressure.†   (source)
  • Is this to be exclusive, or are those courts to possess a concurrent jurisdiction?†   (source)
  • The credit of the former is by common notoriety supported for a long time; and public records, with the concurrent testimony of many authors, bear evidence to their truth in future ages.†   (source)
  • This, I contend, is manifestly a concurrent and coequal authority in the United States and in the individual States.†   (source)
  • As we have no public notoriety, no concurrent testimony, no records to support and corroborate what we deliver, it becomes us to keep within the limits not only of possibility, but of probability too; and this more especially in painting what is greatly good and amiable.†   (source)
  • Here another question occurs: What relation would subsist between the national and State courts in these instances of concurrent jurisdiction?†   (source)
  • An alliance between two families so nearly neighbours, and between whom there had always existed so mutual an intercourse and good harmony, I thought a most desirable event; and with regard to the young lady, not only the concurrent opinion of all who knew her, but my own observation assured me that she would be an inestimable treasure to a good husband.†   (source)
  • The one would have a like concurrent authority in appointing to offices; the other is the sole author of all appointments.†   (source)
  • The one would have a concurrent power with a branch of the legislature in the formation of treaties; the other is the SOLE POSSESSOR of the power of making treaties.†   (source)
  • But this doctrine of concurrent jurisdiction is only clearly applicable to those descriptions of causes of which the State courts have previous cognizance.†   (source)
  • 4 I hold that the States will have concurrent jurisdiction with the subordinate federal judicatories, in many cases of federal cognizance, as will be explained in my next paper.†   (source)
  • Hence it appears that, except as to the concurrent authority of the President in the article of treaties, it would be difficult to determine whether that magistrate would, in the aggregate, possess more or less power than the Governor of New York.†   (source)
  • It will be shown in the next paper that this CONCURRENT JURISDICTION in the article of taxation was the only admissible substitute for an entire subordination, in respect to this branch of power, of the State authority to that of the Union.†   (source)
  • The first excludes, the last admits, the concurrent jurisdiction of the State tribunals; and as the first would amount to an alienation of State power by implication, the last appears to me the most natural and the most defensible construction.†   (source)
  • The preceding train of observation will justify the position which has been elsewhere laid down, that "A CONCURRENT JURISDICTION in the article of taxation was the only admissible substitute for an entire subordination, in respect to this branch of power, of State authority to that of the Union."†   (source)
  • Either this must be the case, or the local courts must be excluded from a concurrent jurisdiction in matters of national concern, else the judiciary authority of the Union may be eluded at the pleasure of every plaintiff or prosecutor.†   (source)
  • AS this body has a concurrent power with the Executive in the article of treaties, it might often be necessary to call it together with a view to this object, when it would be unnecessary and improper to convene the House of Representatives.†   (source)
  • The right of coining money, which is here taken from the States, was left in their hands by the Confederation, as a concurrent right with that of Congress, under an exception in favor of the exclusive right of Congress to regulate the alloy and value.†   (source)
  • The Senate, it is observed, is to have concurrent authority with the Executive in the formation of treaties and in the appointment to offices: if, say the objectors, to these prerogatives is added that of deciding in all cases of impeachment, it will give a decided predominancy to senatorial influence.†   (source)
  • In any other view it would be both unnecessary and dangerous; it would be unnecessary, because if the grant to the Union of the power of laying such duties implied the exclusion of the States, or even their subordination in this particular, there could be no need of such a restriction; it would be dangerous, because the introduction of it leads directly to the conclusion which has been mentioned, and which, if the reasoning of the objectors be just, could not have been intended; I mean that the States, in all cases to which the restriction did not apply, would have a concurrent power of taxation with the Union.†   (source)
  • The convention thought the concurrent jurisdiction preferable to that subordination; and it is evident that it has at least the merit of reconciling an indefinite constitutional power of taxation in the Federal government with an adequate and independent power in the States to provide for their own necessities.†   (source)
  • I use these terms to distinguish this last case from another which might appear to resemble it, but which would, in fact, be essentially different; I mean where the exercise of a concurrent jurisdiction might be productive of occasional interferences in the POLICY of any branch of administration, but would not imply any direct contradiction or repugnancy in point of constitutional authority.†   (source)
  • The circumstances of the body authorized to make the permanent appointments would, of course, have governed the modification of a power which related to the temporary appointments; and as the national Senate is the body, whose situation is alone contemplated in the clause upon which the suggestion under examination has been founded, the vacancies to which it alludes can only be deemed to respect those officers in whose appointment that body has a concurrent agency with the President.†   (source)
  • The necessity of a concurrent jurisdiction in certain cases results from the division of the sovereign power; and the rule that all authorities, of which the States are not explicitly divested in favor of the Union, remain with them in full vigor, is not a theoretical consequence of that division, but is clearly admitted by the whole tenor of the instrument which contains the articles of the proposed Constitution.†   (source)
  • When in addition to this we consider the State governments and the national governments, as they truly are, in the light of kindred systems, and as parts of ONE WHOLE, the inference seems to be conclusive, that the State courts would have a concurrent jurisdiction in all cases arising under the laws of the Union, where it was not expressly prohibited.†   (source)
  • Suppose, again, that upon the pretense of an interference with its revenues, it should undertake to abrogate a landtax imposed by the authority of a State; would it not be equally evident that this was an invasion of that concurrent jurisdiction in respect to this species of tax, which its Constitution plainly supposes to exist in the State governments?†   (source)
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