xml:lang="en" lang="en" dir="ltr">

Transcribe Bentham: A Collaborative Initiative

From Transcribe Bentham: Transcription Desk

Keep up to date with the latest news - subscribe to the Transcribe Bentham newsletter; Find a new page to transcribe in our list of Untranscribed Manuscripts


Jump to: navigation, search
Ready for review. Submitted by Phil.fawcet

Click Here To Edit

21 April 1816 21

Appendix III
Dean Andrews
2. Vansittart
Kings Bench


48 Continued

Note continued Clean hand

But it is a picture that none can find For the ill
will when the malice above if you please the revengeful
malice always does exist: and in this
case the implication which is so convenient to you
can never fail to be true. True? how should it be
otherwise. True it was — and let him prosecute in for these pages
as libelous if he pleases — true it was in the case of the
man by whom the Monster was brought to justice.
It will was among the affections exected in his
breast by the spectacle of that barbarity: satisfaction at the
thoughts of the monster suffering retribution inflicted on the monster was among the affections kindled
by the success of this costly existence of benevolence.

To exalted hypocrisy
malice doubly useful
word. 1. Malice is either
corrupt reflection or
gratified by it, praise
of exquisite moral
sensibility is earned.
Judges, Law Officers
Witnesses, Prosecutors
all shall be pure. Judges
who before such
Law Officers who while
such let themselves
out for hire. Never
shall evil be done that
good may come.

Oh, in the mouth of exalted high seated hypocrisy, what a useful word is the word malice!
While every corrupt affection desire is gratified by it, the reputation praise
of pure purity, of exquisite moral sensibility is acquired reaped
by it. Nothing will be No effect howsoever desirable and
necessary in itself, no effort will he be concerned in
producing its production but through the purest instruments Not only
are his Judges pure his Law Officers pure, but even
his very prosecutors or they shall be prosecutors without effect
to be well time nothing to do with them
his prosecutors
shall be all pure. To the promotion of their services he
offers them but such shall they all be it shall not have any effect upon
them. They shall be such men! He puts will put butter and honey into the every mans mouth, and
it shall not melt there. [His policy has been learnt at
the School of St Paul.] — No: never shall evil be done
by him, that evil may come.

Who let themselves
out to hire to every
man to injured and or
are p
not only be Chief
Judges who before they
Judges were Law
Officers are P

Identifier: | JB/007/037/001
"JB/" can not be assigned to a declared number type with value 7.



Marginal Summary Numbering

48a continued, 49



Main Headings

church of englandism

Folio number


Info in main headings field





note continued


text sheet

Number of Pages




Page Numbering



jeremy bentham


john dickinson & c<…> 1813


jeremy bentham

Paper Producer

a. levy


Paper Produced in Year


Notes public

ID Number


Box Contents

UCL Home » Transcribe Bentham » Transcription Desk