|Statement||written by Sir John Fortescue ... ; hereto are added the two Sums of Sir Ralph de Hengham ... ; with notes both on Fortescue and Hengham by that famous and learned antiquarie John Selden.|
|Contributions||Selden, John, 1584-1654., Hengham, Ralph de, Sir, d. 1311.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 132 leaves, 51, 140 p.|
|Number of Pages||140|
Sir John Fortescue (c. – December ) of Ebrington in Gloucestershire, was Chief Justice of the King's Bench and was the author of De Laudibus Legum Angliae (Commendation of the Laws of England), first published posthumously circa , an influential treatise on English privolie.com mater: Exeter College, Oxford. Book; Online Published [London] In the Savoy, Printed by H. Lintot for D. Browne, Edition The 2d ed Language English Latin (also in) Uniform Title De Laudibus Legum Angliae English Description 3 p. l., lxiv, , , ii, 36 p., 1 l., iii, , 42,  p. front. 33 cm. Notes De laudibus legum Angliæ. c | Written originally in Latin. Sir John Fortescue, jurist, notable for a legal treatise, De laudibus legum Angliae (c. ; “In Praise of the Laws of England”), written for the instruction of Edward, prince of Wales, son of the deposed king Henry VI of England. He also stated a moral principle that remains basic to the. Subtitle: Writen by Sir Iohn Fortescue L. Ch. Iustice, and after L. Chancellor to K. Henry privolie.com are Ioind the Two Summes of Sir Ralph de Hengham L. Ch. Iustice to K. Edward privolie.comly Calld Hengham Magna, and Hengham privolie.com before Publisht. Notes both on Fortescue and Hengham are Added.
De laudibus legum Angliae. Radulphi de Hengham Edwardi Regis I. capitalis olim iustitiarij summae: Responsibility: writen by Sir Iohn Fortescue ; hereto are ioind the two Summes of Sir Ralph de Hangham commonly calld Hengham magna and Hengham parua, neuer before publisht ; notes both on Fortescue and Hengham are added. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. First Selden Edition of Fortescue's De Laudibus Fortescue, Sir John ?? Selden, John , Editor. Mulcaster, Robert, Translator and Editor. De Laudibus Legum Angliae Writen by Sir Iohn Fortescue L. Ch. Iustice, and After L. Chancellor to K. Henry VI. Hereto are Ioind the Two Summes of Sir Ralph de Hengham L. Ch. Iustice to K. Edward I. Commonly Calld Hengham Magna, And Hengham. de Laudibus Legum Angliae: The Translation Into English, Pub. A.D. MDCCLXXV. and the Original Latin Text. with Notes [John Fortescue, Francis Gregor] on privolie.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages.
Nov 23, · De laudibus legum Angliæ Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. EMBED. EMBED (for privolie.com hosted blogs and privolie.com item tags) Want more? Advanced embedding details, examples, and help! favorite. share. flag Pages: Other articles where De laudibus legum Angliae is discussed: Sir John Fortescue: notable for a legal treatise, De laudibus legum Angliae (c. ; “In Praise of the Laws of England”), written for the instruction of Edward, prince of Wales, son of the deposed king Henry VI of England. He also stated a moral principle that remains basic to the Anglo-American jury system. A learned commendation of the politique lawes of England: wherein, by most pithie reasons and euident demonstrations, they are plainelye proued farre to excell, as well the ciuil lawes of the Empire, as also all other lawes of the world, with a large discourse of the difference betwene the two gouernments of kingdomes, whereof the one is onely regall, and the other consisteth of regall and. De Laudibus Legum Angliae. A Treatise in Commendation of the Laws Fortescue, Sir John. De Laudibus Legum Angliae. A Treatise in Commendation of the Laws of England. With Translation by Francis Gregor. Notes by Andrew Amos and a Life of the Author by Thomas (Fortescue) Lord Clermont.