See also:American lawyer, was
See also:born in
See also:Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on the 4th of
See also:January 1780 . He graduated at Harvard
See also:College in 1797, and studied
See also:law in the
See also:office of Jared Ingersoll (1749-1822), who had been a member of the Constitutional
See also:convention of 1787, and who from 1791 to 1800 and again from 1811 to 1816 was the
See also:attorney-general of Pennsylvania . Admitted to the
See also:bar in Philadelphia in 1800, Binney practised with
See also:great success for
See also:half a century, and was recognized as one of the leaders of the bar in the
See also:United States . He served in the Pennsylvania legislature in 1806-1807, and was a Whig member of the
See also:House of Representatives from 1833 until 1835, ably defending the United States
See also:Bank, and in general opposing the policy of
See also:President Andrew
See also:Jackson . His 1 See N . Quellien, Chansons et danses
See also:des Bretons (
See also:Paris, 1889), p . 39, and note, where the description of the instrument is not technical . ' See Le Gonidec, Dictionnaire breton-
See also:francais, ed. by T . Hersart de la Villemarque; and N . Quellien, op. cit. p . 37, note . ' For examples of these see N .
Quellien, op. cit.
See also:part ii.most famous case, in which he was unsuccessfully opposed by Daniel
See also:Webster, was the case of Bidal v .
See also:Girard's Executors, which involved the disposition of the
See also:fortune of
See also:Stephen Girard (q.v.) . Binney's
See also:argument in this case greatly influenced the
See also:interpretation of the law of charities . Binney made many public addresses, the most noteworthy of which, entitled
See also:Life and Character of Chief
See also:Marshall, was published in 1835 . He also published Leaders of the Old Bar of Philadelphia (1858), and an Inquiry into the Formation of
See also:Washington's Farewell Address (1859); and during the
See also:Civil War he issued three
See also:pamphlets (1861, 1862 and 1865), discussing the right of habeas corpus under the American Constitution, and justifying President Lincoln in his suspension of the writ . See the Life of Horace Binney (Philadelphia, 19o4) by his
See also:grandson, C . C . Binney .
EDWARD WILLIAM BINNEY (1812-1881)
THOMAS BINNEY (1798-1874)
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