Cambridge Legal Essays: Written in Honour of and Presented to Doctor Bond, Professor Buckland, and Professor Kenny
Sir Percy Henry Winfield, Arnold Duncan McNair Baron McNair
Harvard University Press, 1926 - Law - 331 pages
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appears applied authority Bartolists bishop breach Cambridge Canon laws canonists cause of action Chancery Church cited claim College Common Bench common law compensation consequences contract conveyancing Court Court of Chancery court of equity damages decision defendant doctrine duty ecclesiastical England English Law estates Europe evidence existence fact foreign Francis fraud German Gierke Grotius Grounds and Rudiments held Hittite idea influence interests International Law judges judgment jurisdiction Jurisprudence Justice Justinian land law of nature lawyers legal growth legal humanists legislation liability Lord maxims of equity medieval ment middle age modern national jurists native laws negligence notaries original Parliament penalties person plaintiff Polemis practice Principles of Equity private law Professor question reason Reception recognised reference regnal Renaissance Roman and Canon Roman Law Romanists rule scriveners seems Serjeants settlement sixteenth century statute texts to-day tort XII Tables
Page 216 - If a man shall deliver unto his neighbour money or stuff to keep, and it be stolen out of the man's house; if the thief be found, let him pay double.
Page 48 - ... (b) Any act, deed, will, contract, obligation, or liability affecting land or hereditaments situate within the jurisdiction, is sought to be construed, rectified, set aside, or enforced in the action; or (c) Any relief is sought against any person domiciled or ordinarily resident within the jurisdiction...
Page 118 - There is no absolute or intrinsic negligence, it is always relative to some circumstances of time, place, or person.
Page 174 - For I saw prevailing throughout the Christian world a license in making war of which even barbarous nations would have been ashamed, recourse being had to arms for slight reasons or no reason; and, when arms were once taken up, all reverence for divine and human law was thrown away, just as if men were thenceforth authorized to commit all crimes without restraint.
Page 134 - All that can be said with any degree of certainty is that the...
Page 298 - I mean those cases where a person within whose special province it lay to know a particular fact, has given an erroneous answer to an inquiry made with regard to it by a person desirous of ascertaining the fact for the purpose of determining his course accordingly, and has been held bound to make good the assurance he has given.
Page 82 - I did not know a great deal that she has not the least notion of yet. How long ago it is, aunt, since we used to repeat the chronological order of the kings of England, with the dates of their accession, and most of the principal events of their reigns ! " "Yes," added the other; "and of the Roman emperors as low as Severus; besides a great deal of the heathen mythology, and all the metals, semi-metals, planets, and distinguished philosophers.
Page 263 - If the plaintiff has a right, he must of necessity have a means to vindicate and maintain it, and a remedy if he is injured in the exercise or enjoyment of it; and indeed it is a vain thing to imagine a right without a remedy; for want of right and want of remedy are reciprocal.