Statute Law Revision Act, 1893
56-57 Victoria, c. 14 (U.K.)
An Act for further promoting the Revision of
the Statute Law by repealing Enactments
which have ceased to be in force or have
[9th June 1893]
Whereas it is expedient that certain enactments, which may be regarded as spent, or have ceased to be in force otherwise than by express specific repeal by Parliament, or have, by lapse of time or otherwise become unnecessary, should be expressly and specifically repealed:
Be it therefore enacted by the Queen’s most Excellent Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, and Commons, in this present Parliament assembled, and by the authority of the same, as follows:
1. The enactments described in the schedule to this Act are hereby repealed, subject to the provisions of this Act and subject to the exceptions and qualifications in the schedule mentioned; and every part of a title, preamble, or recital specified after the words “in part, namely,” in connexion with an Act mentioned in the said schedule may be omitted from any revised edition of the statutes published by authority after the passing of this Act, and there may be added in the said edition such brief statement of the Acts, officers, persons, and things mentioned in the title, preamble, or recital, as may in consequence of such omission appear necessary:
4. This Act may be cited as the Statute Law Revision Act, 1893.
|30 & 31 Vict.
|Constitution Act, 1867.
In part; namely,
From “Be it therefore” to “same as follows.”
Section four to “provisions” where it last occurs.
Sections forty-two and forty-three.
Section fifty-one, from “of the census” to “seventy-one and” and the word “subsequent.”
Section eighty-eight, from “and the House” to the end of the section.
Sections eighty-nine and one hundred and twenty-seven.
Section one hundred and forty-five.
Repealed as to all Her Majesty’s