A Treatise on the Principles of the Law of Marine Insurance: In Two Parts. I.--On the Contract Itself, Between the Assured and the Assurer. II.--Of the Causes which Vacate that Contract. 2.--In what Cases the Assured is Entitled to Recover Back the Consideration Paid by Him? 3.--And, Lastly, what is the Remedy, Provided by the Law, for Either Party Against the Other, Volume 644
William Benning, 1845 - 852 pages
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abandonment according action afterwards agent amount appeared argument arrived assured authority average benefit bound broker brought called captain cargo carried cause circumstances commencement condemnation condition consequence considered contract convoy course Court crew damage decided decision defendant delivered direct discharged East effect enemy entitled evidence fact freight French give given ground happened held interest Judges judgment jury Justice laid liable loading London Lord Lord Mansfield lost master means mentioned merchant nature necessary never objection opinion owner paid Park parties perils person plaintiff plea policy of insurance port premium present principle proved question reason received recover referred repairs respect risk rule sailed says sentence ship sufficient taken thing tion total loss trade trial underwriters usage usual verdict vessel voyage warranty whole writers
Page ix - And so we, the assurers, are contented, and do hereby promise and bind ourselves, each one for his own part, our heirs, executors, and goods to the assured, their executors, administrators, and assigns, for the true performance of the premises, confessing ourselves paid the consideration due unto us for this assurance by the assured...
Page 350 - People, of what Nation, Condition, or Quality soever, Barratry of the Master and Mariners, and of all other Perils, Losses, and Misfortunes that have or shall come to the Hurt, Detriment, or Damage of the said Goods and Merchandises and Ship, &c., or any part thereof...
Page 184 - ... until the same be there discharged and safely landed ; and it shall be lawful for the said ship, &c., in this voyage to proceed and sail to and touch and stay at any ports or places whatsoever without prejudice to this Insurance.
Page 1 - Be it known that as well in own name as for and in the name and names of all and every other person or persons to whom the same doth, may, or shall appertain, in part or in all...
Page 35 - interest or no interest," or "without further proof of interest than the policy itself," or "without benefit of salvage to the insurer...
Page 818 - ... of the seas, men of war, fire, enemies, pirates, rovers, thieves, jettisons, letters of mart and counter-mart, surprisals, takings at sea, arrests, restraints, and detainments of all kings, princes, and people, of what nation, condition, or quality soever, barratry of the master and mariners, and of all other perils, losses, and misfortunes that have or shall come to the hurt, detriment, or damage of the said goods and merchandises and ship, &c., or any part thereof.
Page 393 - CJ, reserved the point, and directed the jury to find a verdict for the plaintiff, with liberty to the defendant to move to enter a nonsuit. A rule nisi for that purpose having been obtained in last Michaelmas Term, — Marryat and Chitty now showed cause.
Page 274 - In the first place, it may happen without blame being imputable to either party ; as where the loss is occasioned by a storm, or any other vis major : In that case, the misfortune must be borne by the party on whom it happens to light ; the other not being responsible to him in any degree.
Page 526 - And it is agreed by us the Insurers that this Writing or Policy of Assurance shall be of as much force and effect as the surest Writing or Policy of Assurance heretofore made in Lombard Street, or in the Royal Exclumge, or elsewhere in London.