trespass to the person

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trespass to the person,

n inap-propriate interference with another individual; proof of injury to the individual not required.
References in classic literature ?
But if I were in ‘Duke’s place, I would stick up advertisements to-morrow morning, forbidding all persons to shoot, or trespass in any manner, on my woods.
A Mararaba Upper Area Court, Nasarawa State, on Tuesday ordered the remand of a 22-year-old man, Moses Daniel, over alleged trespass and theft.
The Trespass Act Cap 294 provides for the actions to be taken in situations where pastoralists trespass on private land to graze animals.
Alas, the instances of hunt trespass and havoc are rife.
Summary: Mirabelli Stefania received a sentence of eight days after she pleaded guilty to one count of misdemeanour aggravated trespass
A BTP spokesman added: "We're doing all we can to keep people safe by patrolling areas we know they're likely to trespass and prevent them from doing so.
It was one of 588 recorded trespass incidents in 2016 in the region.
Between 2012-2016 the British Transport Police (BTP) North Wales region, which covers Anglesey to Flintshire, recorded 319 trespass incidents across the region's railway network Figures have increased during that time from 58 in 2012 to 81 in 2016.
The data, from Network Rail and British Transport Police, shows trespass incidents are at an all-time high in the region while nationally, one person trespasses and dices with death every hour.
Research also shows young people are more likely to trespass and take a risk on the tracks, with peaks in the number of people caught coinciding with the school holidays.
We continue to do all we can to keep youngsters safe by patrolling areas where we know they're likely to trespass and prevent them from doing so.
Mr Malema will be prosecuted for contravening Section 18 (2) (b) of the Riotous Assemblies Act 17 of 1956 in that he incited, instigated, commanded or procured his Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) supporters and others to commit a crime, namely, trespass, in contravention of Section 1 (1) of the Trespass Act 6 of 1959 by illegally occupying any vacant land wherever they found same.