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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Collection of tracts relative to the law of England.
Dublin : Printed for E. Lynch, W. Colles, G. Burnet, W. Wilson, J. Exshaw, P. Byrne, H. Whitestone, J.M. Davis, C. Lewis, J. Jones, and J. Moore, 1787
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
|Notes:||No more published.
Reproduction of original from the British Library.
|Reproduction Notes:||Electronic reproduction. [S.l.] : HathiTrust Digital Library, 2010. MiAaHDL|
|Description:||1 online resource (, li, , 578 pages).|
|Details:||Master and use copy. Digital master created according to Benchmark for Faithful Digital Reproductions of Monographs and Serials, Version 1. Digital Library Federation, December 2002.|
|Contents:||1. A treatise in three parts. Pars prima: De jure maris et brachiorum ejusdem ; Pars secunda: De portibus maris ; Pars tertia: Concerning the custom of goods imported and exported, from a manuscript of Lord Chief-Justice Hale --
2. Considerations touching the amendment or alteration of lawes / Lord Chief-Justice Hale --
3. A treatise of the maisters of the Chauncerie --
4. Two pieces touching suits in Chancery by subpoena --
5. A discourse concerning the courts of King's bench and Common-pleas / Lord Chief-Justice Hale --
6. A discourse against the jurisdiction of the King's bench over Wales by process of latitat --
7. The abuses and remedies of Chancery / George Norburie --
8. Concerning the effects of sentences of the courts ecclesiastical in cases of marriage, when pleaded or offered in evidence in the courts temporal / by the editor. 9. An argument in the Exchequer-chamber on giving judgment in the case of Perrin and another against Blake / Hon. Mr. Justice Blackstone --
10. An argument by the editor, on the appeal from Chancery in the case of Messrs. Wicker and Sir Thomas and Lady Broughton against John Mitford, esquire, delivered at the Bar of the House of Lords in June, 1782 --
11. Observations concerning the rule in Shelley's case: namely, that heirs of the body, or other inheritable words, after an estate for life, shall operate as words of limitation, not of purchase, chiefly with a view to the application of that rule to last wills / by the editor.
|Series Title:||Eighteenth century collections online.|