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The history of English law before the time of Edward I.: I
Frederick Pollock (Sir)
Rajoitettu esikatselu - 1895
abbot action alien amerced ancient demesne assize bailiffs barons become bishop borough bound Bracton Brunner burgesses canons charter church claim clerk common law Conquest corporation county court crown custom demesne Domesday Book duty Earl ecclesiastical Edward I.'s England English law exchequer feoffment feudal frankalmoin frankpledge freeholders French gild Glanvill hand heir held Henry Henry II Hist hold homage hundred I.'s day Ibid judgment jurisdiction jury king king's court king's justices knight's fee knight's service knights land lawyers Leges litigation lord lord's manor Manorial Courts matter merchet mesne military monks Norman Normandy Note Book ordinance person question quod regarded reign rent rolls Roman law royal rule scutage seems seisin Select Pleas serf serjeanty sheriff socage statute Stubbs subinfeudation tallage tenants in chief tenement tenure thegns thirteenth century township unfree villein villeinage wardship word writ
Sivu 246 - If a dispute shall arise between a clerk and a layman, or between a layman and a clerk, in respect of any...
Sivu 1 - Such is the unity of all history that any one who endeavours to tell a piece of it must feel that his first sentence tears a seamless web.
Sivu 45 - ... has passed into common use as a kind of ornament of speech, without any clear sense of its historical meaning. The two phrases are, indeed, intimately connected; they come from the time when the king's protection was not universal, but particular, when the king's peace was not for all men or all places, and the king's highway was in a special manner protected by it. Breach of the king's peace was an act of personal disobedience, and a much greater matter than an ordinary breach of public order;...
Sivu 81 - ... writs and oaths, have French names. In the province of justice and police, with its fines, its gaols and its prisons, its constables, its arrests, we must, now that outlawry is a thing of the past, go as far as the gallows if we would find an English institution.
Sivu xxxii - And, in point of fact, there is no trace of the laws and jurisprudence of imperial Rome, as distinct from the precepts and traditions of the Roman Church, in the earliest Anglo-Saxon documents. Whatever is Roman in them is ecclesiastical.
Sivu 232 - Every acre of English soil and every proprietary right therein have been brought within the compass of a single formula, which may be expressed thus: Z tenet terrain illam de ... domino Rege. The king himself holds land which is in every sense his own; no one else has any proprietary right in it; but if we leave out of account this royal demesne, then every acre of land is 'held of the king.
Sivu 580 - ... view of frankpledge and all that to view of frankpledge doth belong...
Sivu 203 - He could here obtain a stronger and better commodity than any that was to be had elsewhere, a justice which, as men reckoned in those days, was swift and masterful; he could there force his adversary to submit to a verdict instead of finding that his claim was met by some antique oath with oath-helpers.