Results 101–120 of 1000 for unparliamentary

Poor Law Act, 1927. (23 Jul 1929)

Lieut-General Edward Fitzroy: If any hon. Member says anything unparliamentary, I shall call him to order.

Orders of the Day — Widows', Orphans' and Old Age Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Extension of right to widows' pensions). (7 Nov 1929)

Lieut-General Edward Fitzroy: I did not catch the expression which the hon. Member used, but if it was unparliamentary I am sure he will withdraw it.

Orders of the Day — New Clause. — (Payment of benefits in respect of persons under sixteen.) (10 Dec 1929)

Reverend Herbert Dunnico: A remark was made somewhere in that corner which was entirely unparliamentary, and it was an expression which ought never to have been used in this House.

Oral Answers to Questions — Royal Air Force.: London Traffic Bill. (26 Mar 1930)

Lieut-General Edward Fitzroy: It is not regarded as an unparliamentary charge.

Distress and Unemployment. (9 Dec 1931)

Mr Thomas Martin: I used the expression without any reference to the hon. Member who has just spoken, but in reply to what I considered the most unparliamentary manner in which hon. Members were calling out to the Prime Minister.

Transitional Payments (Determination of Need) [Money]. (9 Nov 1932)

Lieut-General Edward Fitzroy: I must ask the hon. Member not only not to interrupt in a disorderly way, but not to use unparliamentary language.

Orders of the Day — Unemployment. (2 Mar 1933)

Mr Robert Bourne: I do not think that the remark was in the best of taste, but I cannot rule it out of order as definitely unparliamentary.

Orders of the Day — BETTING AND LOTTERIES BILL [Lords].: Clause 7. — (Discretion of licensing authority as to grant of licences.) (12 Nov 1934)

Mr Winston Churchill: On a point of Order. The hon. Gentleman has no right to say that. I submit it has frequently been ruled unparliamentary to suggest that action has been taken to delay the proceedings. The hon. Member has no right whatever to say it and it is really intolerable at this late hour of the night.

Budget Disclosure Inquiry. (11 Jun 1936)

Mr James Griffiths: May I ask that the hon. Member who made use of that unparliamentary expression should be named?

Unemployment Assistance Act, 1934. (21 Jul 1936)

Mr Robert Bourne: It was not necessarily an unparliamentary expression.

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Assistance Act, 1934. (22 Jul 1936)

Mr Dennis Herbert: The hon. Member is aware that the word he used is absolutely unparliamentary. I must ask him to withdraw it.

Coal Mines Bill. (3 Mar 1939)

Mr Roy Wise: On a point of Order. I think the hon. Member is making a charge of obstruction which, I believe, is an unparliamentary charge?

Suppression of the "daily Worker" and the "week." (28 Jan 1941)

Mr Richard Acland: I am sorry if I have done something unparliamentary. I withdraw all I have said. But I am sorry about the intervention of the right hon. Gentleman, because it means that he did what he did having in mind the undertaking which was given.

Orders of the Day — Ways and Means.: Amendment of Law. (7 Apr 1941)

Mr Dennis Herbert: I must ask the hon. Member to refrain from using unparliamentary language in discussing this matter.

Parliament (Elections and Meeting) Bill: Clause 10. — (Arrangements for exercise of rights by service voters.) (3 Nov 1943)

Mr George Buchanan: On a point of Order. When has the word "dilatory" become unparliamentary?

Business of the House (Supply) (6 Jun 1945)

Mr Brendan Bracken: Not at all; I have said nothing unparliamentary. Let me assure the hon. Gentleman that he is not at a party meeting upstairs.

Orders of the Day — National Health (12 Jun 1945)

Dr. Smnmerskill: I think the Minister and—if the word is not unparliamentary—his stooge, will agree with me, when I say—

Orders of the Day — First Schedule. — (Classes of goods in respect of which Purchase Tax is to cease to be chargeable.) (29 Nov 1945)

Mr Hubert Beaumont: The Noble Lord has now admitted having used words which I deem to be unparliamentary and I am going to ask him to withdraw.

Orders of the Day — Anglo-American Financial and Economic Discussions (13 Dec 1945)

Mr Hubert Beaumont: That is an unparliamentary expression, and I must ask the hon. Member to withdraw it.


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