Yes, but for fixed periods of (for example) six months or 1 or 2 years rather than for life. This section of the 13th Amendment, ratified on the 6th of December, 1865, was controversial from the outset. Slavery Under the Thirteenth Amendment: Race and the Law of Crime and Punishment in the PostCivil
War South by Peter Wallenstein in the Louisiana Law Review (...
The punishment of being "Hanged, drawn, and quartered" (sensu stricto, it should always be 'hanged', rather than 'hung') was abolished in England by the Forfeiture Act 1870:
From and after the passing of this Act such portions of the Acts of the thirtieth year of George the Third, chapter forty-eight, and the fifty-fourth year of George the Third, chapter ...
To "take the cross" is to take crusader vows and participate in a crusade to the Holy Land. It doesn't seem to have been a punishment exactly. It was intended as a form of penance so the wrongdoers could redeem themselves in the eyes of God (or, more accurately, the eyes of the Church) for their misdeeds.
You are correct that Heresy was an offence dealt with by the Church courts. However, the church courts could indeed sentence heretics to death.
If convicted, the offender was then handed over to the State for that sentence to be carried out.
However, this does not mean that the State ordered the death of the offender. They merely carried out the sentence. ...
From the available evidence, it would appear that maybe as many as half of the (around 40) fatalities were passersby. This can be tentatively deduced from the likely number of non-passersby in the two carriages attacked. However, other police placed around side streets were also targeted by the Bolsheviks gunmen. The only named victims are the ...
Did this punishment ever apply to murderers of other ethnic origins in Australia?
However applying different rules for the execution of Aboriginal people convicted of a capital offence was not unique to South Australia. A similar law also applied, for example, in Western Australia.
Public executions for capital offences ...
Until tech evolved enough, there were 3 basic methods:
community word spreading (like talking about it in public locations like bars, etc)
local newspaper articles (missing announcement posted there)
local posters (posters on building walls and specially where many people were present, like markets)
Your question is trying to be so precise that it embeds its own answer. You ask:
This quesiton is not about [the human rights abuse that is convict leasing], but about true, pre-Civil War-type chattel slavery. That is, did a court ever tell a defendant something like, "We find you guilty of Second Degree Aggravated Mopery with Intent to Do This and the ...
I wanted to comment on your question, and though my reputation is great enough to answer, it is not great enough to comment (allowing me to foolishly answer, but only wisely comment, hmm?).
The article states (thank you Google translate):
Since rape was such an extremely serious crime in the Middle Ages, there is little to suggest that it may have been ...
It's possible that Newton had some basic military training during his education at The King's School, Grantham. The English Civil War had only recently ended and there would have been plenty of men with military experience around. I doubt anyone was giving teenage boys swords though.
Newton was a gentleman by birth but the distinction between gentleman and ...
Just to add to Tyler Durden's answer which gave examples of the US military regulating / enabling brothels in France during WWII. I'm familiar with similar activities by the US military in Hawaii during WWII, where the Navy established price controls and red light districts for the practice.
Prostitution in Hawaii
The "bawdy houses" soon set up in ...