UK House of Commons

Life of a Standing Order

Date Change Text
14 April 1859 Made

That, on the Meeting of a New Parliament, no Resolution in pursuanc e of the Act 21 & 22 Vict. c. 49, which shall have the effect of admitting a Member professing the Jewish religion to be sworn at the Table, be taken into consideration before Twelve of the clock on the fourth day appointed for taking the Oaths required by Law.

15 August 1860 Amended

That any person professing the Jewish Religion may henceforth, in taking the Oath prescribed in an Act passed in the twenty-second year of Her Majesty to entitle him to sit and vote in this House, omit the words "and I make this declaration upon the true faith of a Christian."

30 April 1866 Amended

That Members may take and subscribe the Oath required by Law, at any time during the Sitting of the House, before the Orders of the Day and Notices of Motions have been entered upon, or after they have been disposed of; but no debate or business shall be interrupted for that purpose.

13 July 1869 Amended

That Members may take and subscribe the Oath required by Law, at any time during the Sitting of The House, before the Orders of the Day and Notices of Motions have been entered upon, or after they have been disposed of; but no debate or business shall be interrupted for that purpose.

01 December 1902 Amended

Members may take and subscribe the oath required by law, at any time during the sitting of the house, before the orders of the day and notices of motions have been entered upon, or after they have been disposed of; but no debate or business shall be interrupted for that purpose.

28 July 1909 Amended

Members may take and subscribe the oath required by law at any time during the sitting of the house, before the orders of the day and notices of motions have been entered upon, or after they have been disposed of; but no debate or business shall be interrupted for that purpose.

14 November 1933 Amended

Members may take and subscribe the oath required by law at any time during the sitting of the House, before the orders of the day and notices of motions have been entered upon, or after they have been disposed of; but no debate or business shall be interrupted for that purpose.