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. ID : 5626

The History of the Common Law of England
()M. Hale
История государства и права зарубежных стран
Chicago
University Of Chicago Press
1713
212
1
Ні
he Laws of England may aptly enough be divided into two Kinds, viz. Lex Scripta, the written Law and Lex non Scripta, the unwritten Law: For although (as shall be shewn hereafter) all the Laws of this Kingdom have some Monuments or Memorials thereof in Writing, yet all of them have not their Original in Writing for some of those Laws have obtain'd their Force by immemorial Usage or Custom, and such Laws are properly call'd Leges non Scriptae, or unwritten Laws or Customs.
Series Editor's Preface
Editor's Introduction
I. Concerning the Distribution of the Laws of England into Common Law and Statute Law. And First, concerning the Statute Law, or Acts of Parliament
H. Concerning the Lex non Scripta. i.e. The Common or Municipal Laws of this Kingdom
III. Concerning the Common Law of England, its Use and Excellence, and the Reason of its Denomination
IV. Touching the Original of the Common Law of England
V. How the Common Law of England Stood at and for Some Time after the coming of King William I,
VI. Concerning the Parity or Similitude of the Laws of England and Normandy, and the Reasons thereof
VII. Concerning the Progress of the Laws of England, after the Time of King William i. until the Time of
King Edward 2.
VIII. A Brief Continuation of the Progress of the Laws,
from the Time of King Edward 2. inclusive, down to these Times
IX. Concerning the Settling of the Common Law of
England in Ireland and Wales: And Some Observations touching the Isles of Man, Jersey, and Guernsey, etc.
X. Concerning the Communication of the Laws of England unto the Kingdom of Scotland
XL Touching the Course of Descents in England
XII. Touching Trials by Jury
Index
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