Drawing on the modern position adopted since the legislative decree on abusive clauses, is the passage most often used by English courts on the interpretive canons of Lord Hoffmann ICS Ltd/West Bromwich BS.  Lord Hoffmann reaffirmed the law that the importance of a document meant for a reasonable person (2) with knowledge of the context (1) , or the entire matrix of facts (3) with the exception of previous negotiations (4) and the meaning does not follow what the dictionary says, but the meaning understood from its context (5) and importance should not go against common sense. The objective is always to implement the intentions of the parties.  Although the law remains for procedural reasons, there are some differences of opinion as to the extent to which evidence of a previous negotiation should be excluded by the courts.  It seems increasingly clear that the courts can provide evidence of negotiations in which they would clearly contribute to building the importance of an agreement.  This interpretive approach has some overlap with the parties` right to seek a “correction” of a document or to require a court not to read the letter, but to be truly intentional in relation to what the parties may otherwise demonstrate.  During the Industrial Revolution, English courts became increasingly entangled in the notion of “contractual freedom. This was partly a sign of progress, since the remnants of feudal and commercial restrictions for workers and businesses were removed, a move of people (at least theoretically) from “status to contract”.  On the other hand, a preference for laissez-faire ideas was the unequal bargaining power in several contracts, particularly for employment, consumer goods and services and leases. At the centre of the General Treaty Act, captured in rhymes such as Robert Browning`s rat hunter of Hameln in 1842, was the legendary idea that if people had promised something, “keep our promise.”  But then the law claimed to cover any form of agreement, as if everyone had the same free will to promise what he wanted. Although many of the most influential Liberal thinkers, particularly John Stuart Mill, believed with several exceptions to the rule that letting him do so was the best policy, the courts were wary of interfering in agreements, regardless of party. In Printing and Numerical Registering Co v Sampson, Sir George Jessel MR declared a “public policy” that “free and voluntary contracts are sacred and enforced by the courts.”  In the same year, the 1875 Justice Act merged the registry courts and the common law, always favouring just principles (such as Estoppel, inappropriate influence, resignation for misrepresentation and loyalty or disclosure obligations in certain transactions).  Although the model of an offer reflecting acceptance is useful for analyzing virtually all agreements, it is not appropriate in some cases.