Results 161–180 of 1000 for unparliamentary

Oral Answers to Questions — National Finance: Industrial Production (19 Mar 1959)

Sir Gerald Nabarro: ...my hon. Friend, in such opprobrious terms, of cooking figures? Does that not suggest to you, Sir, that an imputation is being made that figures are being falsified? Would that not be entirely unparliamentary?

Oral Answers to Questions — Pensions and National Insurance: Domestic Heating Appliances and Fuel Costs (13 Apr 1959)

Sir Gerald Nabarro: On a point of order, Mr. Speaker. Do you recall that last year a right hon. Gentleman opposite used the expression "Smart Alec" which you immediately ruled to be opprobrious and unparliamentary? Could not this expression again be withdrawn by the hon. and learned Gentleman opposite?

Business of the House (23 Feb 1961)

Sir Harry Hylton-Foster: It was not an unparliamentary word, else I should have intervened. May I express the hope that we now ooncern ourselves with business?

Surtax Relief (28 Feb 1961)

Sir Harry Hylton-Foster: I understand that there is some suggestion of factual inaccuracy, but I do not think that so to describe an hon. Member as unparliamentary.

National Health Service Contributions Bill and National Health Service Bill (Allocation of Time) (6 Mar 1961)

Mr Michael Foot: There may be cases that come in that category, and it would be most unparliamentary of me to name them. I think the main reason why hon. Members attend the proceedings of this House only when they intend to speak themselves is precisely that they know that the debate will not influence the decision.

Oral Answers to Questions — British Army: Training Methods and Discipline (15 Mar 1961)

Mr Emrys Hughes: On a point of order, Mr. Speaker. When a word has been de-clared unparliamentary, is it not the usual custom for the Member to withdraw it?

Unparliamentary Expressions (4 May 1961)

Unparliamentary Expressions

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: Clause 11. — (Surtax: Reliefs for Earned Income.) (7 Jun 1961)

Mr Richard Marsh: It would be unparliamentary if I suggested that the hon. Gentleman were not teling the truth when he said that that was what he said, so I will not say it.

Adjournment (Christmas) (20 Dec 1961)

Mr Gordon Touche: In my view, it was unparliamentary.

EDUCATION (Recommitted) BILL: Clause 8. — (Variation of General Grant (Scotland) Order, 1960.) (1 Mar 1962)

Mr James Dempsey: Pardon my unparliamentary vocabulary, Mr. Arbuthnot. Now that the Minister is forcibly extracting a rateable contribution from Scottish local authorities will he say that the recipients of awards will not be worse off as a result?

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill (3 Jul 1962)

Mr Donald Wade: I do not think that it is an unparliamentary word.

Oral Answers to Questions — Wireless and Television: Programmes (24 Jul 1962)

Sir Harry Hylton-Foster: I do not know what this treasured word was—[Laughter.]—but I do not propose to stick my neck out by forcing unparliamentary language in obedience to a point of order because I do not know what it was.

Purchase Tax (Motor Cars) (4 Dec 1962)

Mr Douglas Jay: On a point of order. Is it not more uncomplimentary and more unparliamentary to accuse a Chancellor of moral dyspepsia than of physical dyspepsia?

Orders of the Day — Defence (Army) Estimates, 1964–65: Vote a. Number of Land Forces (5 Mar 1964)

Mr Reginald Paget: Which of those words do you hold to be unparliamentary, Sir William? I understand that "little" is both accurate and Parliamentary. Surely "squalid" is equally accurate and Parliamentary, in view of the right hon. Gentleman's performance.

Oral Answers to Questions — Pakistan: State Bank (Transfer of Money) (12 Mar 1964)

Commander Sir Peter Agnew: On a point of order, Mr. Speaker. Is not that an unparliamentary expression? I was only trying to help the hon. Member to couch his observations in the form of a question.

Railway Workshops (26 Mar 1964)

Sir Harry Hylton-Foster: If it is not addressed to an individual, it is not out of order. The phrase was "a smear campaign", and I see nothing unparliamentary about that.

Orders of the Day — Animals (Restriction of Importation) Bill: Schedule. — (Kinds of Animals the Importation of Individuals Whereof is Restricted.) (26 Jun 1964)

Mr Robert Grimston: This is not a point of order for me. In effect, the hon. Member for Bradford, East (Mr. McLeavy) is suggesting that there is obstruction, but it is not unparliamentary to suggest that.

Oral Answers to Questions — Former Ministers (Directorships) (3 Dec 1964)

Mr Anthony Kershaw: If I said anything which is unparliamentary, of course I withdraw, but I would just say—[HON. MEMBERS: "Withdraw."]—I would just say that it was the hon. Member for Manchester, Wythenshawe (Mr. Alfred Morris) who started this exchange.

Metropolitan Police (Report of Inquiry) (3 Dec 1964)

Mr Henry Brooke: I certainly withdraw if that is unparliamentary. May I, perhaps, ask the Home Secretary whether he is aware that I agree entirely, having studied this matter with some care throughout, with the action that he proposes to take arising out of the findings of the Report so far as the police are concerned?

Orders of the Day — NATIONAL INSURANCE &c. BILL: Schedule 7. — (Commencement, Transitional Provisions and Construction.) (3 Dec 1964)

Sir Keith Joseph: —should rise to the Box in that way and use unparliamentary language.


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