An act which in some circumstances does not constitute a nuisance may in others become actionable as such. Whether such an act does constitute a nuisance must be determined not merely by an abstract consideration of the act itself but by reference to all the circumstances of the particular case1, including, for example, the time of commission of the act complained of, the place of its commission, the manner of committing it, that is, whether it is done wantonly or in the reasonable exercise of rights, and the effects of its commission, that is, whether those effects are transitory
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