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AND BANKRUPTCY ACTS. THE NEW STATUTES relating to INSOLVENCY and BANKRUPTCY, 5 & 6 Vict. c. 116, and 7 & 8 Vict. cc. 70, 96, 111, and the NEW RULES and ORDERS; intended as a Supplement to ARCHbold's Bankrupt Law; with Forms and a copious Index. By JOHN FLATHER, Esq., of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister-at-Law.

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A PRACTICAL GUIDE to MAGISTRATES out of SESSIONS, including a Digest of the Poor Law; with Practical Forms of Orders, Commitments, and Convictions. By EDWARD E. DEACON, Esq., of the Inner Temple, Barrister-atLaw.

8vo. Six very thick Volumes. Price 61. 10s. in strong cloth boards. BURN'S JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, AND PARISH OFFICER. The Twenty-ninth Edition, corrected and greatly enlarged, containing the Statutes and Cases to 7 & 8 Vict., inclusive; with a New Collection of Precedents. The Title "POOR " by Mr. COMMISSIONER BERE, of the Exeter District Court of Bankruptcy; the rest of the Work by THOMAS CHITTY, Esq., of the Inner Temple.

* On introducing a new and greatly improved Edition of an old-established book, like "BURN'S JUSTICE," to the notice of the Members of the Magistracy and the Legal Profession, the Publishers need only point attention to the claims which it has upon two such large and influential bodies, to ensure a success similar to that which has attended all previous Editions. Since the year 1837 (the date of the last Edition) a considerable number of important Statutes have been passed; by several of those Statutes the executive power of the Magistrate has been somewhat restricted, and by others extended, while the whole duties of the office have undergone too many changes not to render a new Edition (embodying every Act and decision to the present time) a valuable and necessary addition to the Libraries of Gentlemen engaged in the Local Administration of Justice. The Six Volumes have received a thorough revision; the Forms have been re-modelled, and carefully adapted to the recent changes: several new Titles (created by modern enactments) have been introduced, and great exertions have been made to ensure a correct and full development of the law as it now stands. The title "POOR," which occupies the whole of the Fourth Volume, has again been prepared by Mr. COMMISSIONER BERE; and his object has been to furnish the cases at full length, being satisfied that no compendious abstract, however carefully made, would supply a satisfactory Manual for those who attend the Quarter Sessions. The Marginal Notes and the Index are, however, abridgments of the cases, so that the general principles of the Law may be ascertained without reading the fuller statement. The great utility of the work as an authority, presenting the cases in detail, and superseding the Reports themselves, is thereby preserved, at the same time that the necessity of reading the whole is obviated by the fulness of the Marginal Note.

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A PRACTICAL TREATISE on the LAW of PARTNERSHIP; with an Appendix of Forms. By JOHN COLLYER, of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister-at-Law. Second Edition.

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THE ATTORNEY AND SOLICITOR'S ACT, 6 & 7 VICT. c. 73; With an Introductory Analysis, Notes, and Index. By J. C. SYMONS, Esq., of the Inner Temple, Barrister-at-Law.

New and improved Edition of Blackstone's Commentaries.

8vo. Four Volumes. Price 31. 38. boards.


The Twenty-first Edition, comprising all that is valuable in the Editions by CHRISTIAN and CHITTY; with Copious Notes, explaining the Changes in the Law effected by Decision or Statute down to the present Time; and a Memoir of the Author.

Vol. I. by J. F. HARGRAVE, Esq., of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister-at-Law.
Vol. II. by G. SWEET, Esq., of the Inner Temple, Barrister-at-Law.
Vol. III. by R. COUCH, Esq., of the Middle Temple, Barrister-at-Law.
Vol. IV. by W. N. WELSBY, Esq., Recorder of Chester.

The Proprietors of the present Edition of "BLACKSTONE'S COMMENTARIES" have endeavoured to render it the most perfect that has hitherto appeared, and, without injuring the integrity of a work which has taken a high and permanent place in our Standard Literature, to present, both to Non-professional Readers and to Students, a complete and faithful guide to the Principles of the Laws of England as they are now administered. To this end they have provided ample time for preparation, and have not thrown upon one Editor the overwhelming labour and responsibility of reviewing critically the entire Body of the Law,—a task to which, it may safely be said, the acquirements of no single lawyer of the present day would be adequate, to such extent and complexity has the system attained, and so universal is the custom of confining Professional Study and Practice to some particular Branch of the Law. Each Book has, therefore, been confided to a distinct Editor, practically conversant with the Subject to which it relates. The Copyright of the last Edition of any value (that by the late Joseph Chitty, Esq.) has also been purchased, and placed at the Editors' disposal; and free use has been made of the excellent Notes of the late Professor Christian. The text of this classical Work is preserved without Mutilation or Addition, and has been rendered as pure and correct as possible by being collated with that of the Edition pub. lished in 1783, which was prepared by Dr. Burn from the Copy containing the Author's last Corrections. The Author's Notes and References, also, have been carefully verified in every possible instance.

The Editors have, in their Notes, endeavoured, in the first place, to correct the few Original Oversights of the Author; in the next place, to state the Alterations in the Law since the time of Blackstone, so far as they affect the Text; and, lastly, to expand such Passages as did not seem sufficiently full, and to explain such as did not seem sufficiently clear for an Elementary Work.

Extract from the Times, Aug. 3.

"It is with considerable satisfaction that we see this great Manual of English Law reproduced in a genuine form. Of late there have been editions of this work in which the text has been altered, to square with the variations introduced into the law by modern statutes and decisions. Now, the student who has bought a book so garbled may, or may not, possess an accurate abridgment of the existing law, but, unquestionably, he does not possess the Commentaries of Mr. Justice Blackstone. The editors of the present work have taken a fairer course with their author and with their readers. They have left the text, we believe invariably, as Blackstone wrote it; and where new cases or acts of Parliament have superseded any of his doctrines they have stated the alteration in a note. Thus the reader has the advantage of

seeing not only what the law is now, but what the law was when Blackstone wrote; and he has the further satisfaction of possessing a classical work (for such it is) in an unmutilated state.

"In most of the former editions, the four volumes have been all edited by the same writer. But there are few lawyers individually competent to do full justice to the vast range of subjects which this work comprehends. Constitutional law, the law of property, the law of civil remedies, and the law of crimes and punishments, are subjects too numerous and various for one man's grasp. In this edition, each one of these four great departments has been entrusted to a separate editor, whose professional studies have made him peculiarly conversant with that respective branch of learning; and this

division of labour has produced a very beneficial effect for the student. Whatever was found useful in the notes of Mr. Christian and of the late Mr. Chitty has been preserved; and the new notes, as well as Mr. Chitty's, have this great value,-that they not only state the main points of the law to which they relate, but lead the student into a habit of looking to decided cases, which he is not likely to acquire from the elementary text of Blackstone himself. In other words, the notes are of a nature somewhat more nearly

approaching to the practical than are the Commentaries themselves, and will serve as convenient stepping-stones from the higher matters of general principle to the every-day business of a working lawyer. The note on Mortgages, by Mr. GEORGE SWEET, the able editor of the Second Volume, is an excellent exemplification of these remarks.

"On the whole, we apprehend that this edition of Blackstone will be found the most accurate and useful which has appeared since that of Mr. Justice Coleridge."

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CRIMINAL INFORMATIONS AND QUO WARRANTO. THE LAW and PRACTICE relating to CRIMINAL INFORMATIONS, and INFORMATIONS in the Nature of Quo WARRANTO; With Forms of the Pleadings and Proceedings. By W. R. COLE, Esq., of the Middle Temple, Barrister-at-Law.

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A GENERAL PRECEDENT for WILLS, with copious Practical Notes. By GEORGE WORTHINGTON, Esq. The Fourth Edition, with considerable Additions and Alterations, bringing all the Decisions on the recent Statute of Wills down to the present Time.

12mo. One thick Vol. Price 14s. boards.

THE CROWN SIDE OF THE COURT OF QUEEN'S BENCH. THE LAW and PRACTICE in PROCEEDINGS on the CROWN SIDE of the COURT OF QUEEN'S BENCH, comprising the Alterations and Rules made and adopted in pursuance of the 6 & 7 Vict. c. 20; and an Appendix of Forms. By S. G. GRADY and C. H. SCOTLAND, of the Middle Temple, Esqrs., Barristers-at-Law. *The statute 6 & 7 Vict. c. 20, abolished certain offices on the Crown Side of the Court of Queen's Bench, and threw open the practice to the attornies practising on the Civil Side of the same Court. The above work has been very carefully compiled to meet the wants of a large body suddenly called upon to act in matters hitherto understood only by a few.

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THE QUALIFICATIONS AND REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS. A PRACTICAL TREATISE on the QUALIFICATIONS and REGISTRATION of PARLIAMENTARY ELECTORS in ENGLAND and WALES; with an Appendix of Statutes and Forms. The Second Edition, including the Acts for the Trial of Controverted Elections, and for the Registration of Voters, 4 & 5 Vict. c. 58, and 6 Vict. c. 18; with Notes. By GEORGE PERCY ELLIOTT, Esq., of the Middle Temple, Barrister-at-Law.

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HAYES'S INTRODUCTION TO CONVEYANCING. AN INTRODUCTION to CONVEYANCING, and the NEW STATUTES concerning REAL PROPERTY; with Precedents and Practical Notes. By W. HAYES, Esq., Barrister-at-Law. Fifth Edition.

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THE REAL PROPERTY STATUTES passed in the Reigns of William IV and Victoria, including Prescription, Limitation of Actions, Abolition of Fines, &c., and Judgments, &c.; with copious Notes and Forms of Deeds. Corrected and enlarged with New Cases and Statutes. By Leonard Shelford, Esq., Barrister-at-Law. Fourth Edition.

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With Practical Observations upon Trusts for the Accumulation of Income. By JOHN F. HARGRAVE, Esq., M.A., of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister-at-Law.

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A TREATISE on the Law and PRACTICE of INJUNCTIONS. By C. S. DREWRY, Esq., Barrister-at-Law.

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A TREATISE on PROCEEDINGS in EQUITY by way of SUPPLEMENT and REVIVOR, with an Appendix of Precedents. By GEORGE TOWRY WHITE, Esq., of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister-at-Law.

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SIR E. B. SUGDEN'S DECISIONS IN IRELAND IN 1835. By C. B. LLOYD and F. GOOLD, Esqrs., Barristers-at-Law.

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AN ESSAY on the LAW of WILLS, as altered by 1 Vict. c. 26. By HENRY SUGDEN, Esq., of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister-at-Law.

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REPORTS of CASES of CONTROVERTED ELECTIONS before COMMITTEES of the HOUSE of COMMONS, and CASES upon APPEAL from the DECISIONS of the REVISING BARRISTERS in the Court of Common Pleas. By Arthur BarrON and THOMAS J. ARNOLD, Esqrs., Barristers-at-Law.

These Reports are in immediate continuation of those by Messrs. Barron and Austin, Falconer and Fitzherbert, Knapp and Ombler, Perry and Knapp, and Cockburn and Rowe, and will be regularly continued.

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CHITTY ON PLEADING AND PARTIES TO ACTIONS. A PRACTICAL TREATISE on PLEADING and PARTIES to ACTIONS; with Second and Third Volumes, containing Modern Precedents of Pleading and Practical Notes. The Seventh Edition, corrected and enlarged by HENRY GREENING, Esq., of Lincoln's Inn,

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THE EXECUTOR'S ACCOUNT-Book; exhibiting a safe and easy Method of keeping EXECUTORSHIP ACCOUNTS: with an adequate Number of Ruled Pages, so arranged as to be adapted to the Circumstances of every Estate; and a FicTITIOUS WILL, Comprising a Variety of Bequests of Personal Property, the Accounts under which, from the Death of the supposed Testator to the Termination of the Executorship, are accurately arranged and posted on the Plan proposed, as an Illustration of the Simplicity and Comprehensiveness of the System, and an infallible Guidance to Executors under any other Estate. By JOHN H. BRADY, late of the Legacy-Duty Office, Somerset House; Author of " Plain Instructions to Executors and Administrators," " Plain Advice on Wills," &c.

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A DIGESTED INDEX to all the REPORTED DECISIONS in the several COURTS of Law and EQUITY, published during the year 1844. By R. T. HARRISON, Esq., of the Middle Temple.

***To be continued Annually. The previous Numbers from 1837 to 1843 may still be obtained.

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A DIGEST of all the REPORTED CASES determined in the House of Lords, the several Courts of Common Law, in Banc and at Nisi Prius, and the Court of Bankruptcy, from 1756 to 1843; including also the Crown Cases reserved, and a full selection of Equity Decisions, with the MS. Cases cited in the best Modern Treatises not elsewhere reported. The Third Edition. By R. TARRANT HARRISON, Esq., of the Middle Temple.

"The above useful work furnishes much statistical information, important to all who are interested in the present state and future progress of the law of this country. The fourth of four considerable volumes is occupied entirely by an Index of the mere names of the cases referred to in the three preceding volumes, which last contain brief abstracts of the points determined. The number of cases is about 44,000; they comprise most of, though not all, the reported cases which have been decided from the year 1756, when Lord Mansfield first began to preside as Chief Justice of the King's Bench, to Easter Term, 1843, including a space of eighty-seven years."-Law Review, Nov. 1844.

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THE ACT to AMEND the REGISTRATION, &c., (6 Vict. c. 18); with an Analysis, Notes, Additional Forms, and copious Index. By DAVID Power, Esq., of Lincoln's Inn, Barrister-at-Law.

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