2 edition of place in legal history of Sir William Shareshull, Chief Justice of the King"s Bench, 1350-1361 found in the catalog.
place in legal history of Sir William Shareshull, Chief Justice of the King"s Bench, 1350-1361
Bertha Haven Putnam
|Statement||Bertha Haven Putnam.|
|Series||Cambridge studies in Englishlegal history series|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||328|
Katherine Plumpton was the daughter of Sir William Plumpton. 1 She married, firstly, William la Zouche, 6th Lord Zouche (of Haryngworth), son of William la Zouche, 5th Lord Zouche (of Haryngworth) and Alice Seymour, Baroness Saint Maur. 1 She married, secondly, Sir Gilbert Debenham. 1 She died in October 1 Her married name became Debenham. 1. Sir Edward Coke was born on February 1st, Coke was educated at Norwich Grammar School and went to Trinity College, Cambridge. Coke trained as a lawyer and he was called to the Bar in By , under the patronage of Lord Burghley (Coke had married Burghley’s grand daughter Elizabeth) he had become Attorney-General. .
RICHARDSON, Sir THOMAS (–), judge, son of William Richardson and Agnes, his wife, baptised at Hardwick, Norfolk, on 3 July , matriculated as a pensioner from Christ's College, Cambridge, in June On 5 March –7 he was admitted at Lincoln's Inn, and was called to the bar on 28 Jan. –5. William Hankford was born circa , at birth place, to William. William married Christina, Thomasine de Hanksford circa , at age 9 at marriage place. They had 5 children: WIlliam Hanksford, Richard Hankford and 3 other children.
About London, England, King's Bench and Fleet Prison Discharge Books and Prisoner Lists, Until several acts passed in the s, it was common for . The reports of Sir Henry Yelverton, knight and baronet of divers special cases in the Court of King's Bench, as well in the latter end of the reign of Q. Elizabeth, as in the first ten years of K. James.  by Great Britain. Court of King's Bench; Yelverton, Henry, Sir, , reporter; Wilde, William, Sir, ?, edPages:
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The Place in Legal History of Sir William Shareshull, Chief Justice of the King's Bench A Study of Judicial and Adminstrative Methods in the Reign of Edward III by Putnam, Bertha Haven and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Add tags for "The place in legal history of Sir William Shareshull, Chief Justice of the King's Bench, a study of judicial & administrative methods in the reign of Edward III".
Be the first. The place in legal history of Sir William Shareshull, Chief Justice of the King's Bench, A study of judicial & administrative methods in the reign of Edward III [Putnam, Bertha Haven] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The place in legal history of Sir William Shareshull, Chief Justice of the King's Bench, A study of judicial & administrative methods in Cited by: 1.
Sir William de Shareshull KB (/–) was an English lawyer and Chief Justice of the King's Bench from 26 October to 5 July He achieved prominence under the administration of Edward III of England. He was responsible for the Statute of Labourers and Statute of is briefly mentioned in the poem Wynnere and Wastoure, dating from the Rating: % positive.
Justice of the King's Bench, or Justice of the Queen's Bench during the reign of a female monarch, was a puisne judicial position within the Court of King's Bench, under the Chief King's Bench was a court of common law which modern academics argue was founded independently inhaving previously been part of the curia regis.
The court became a key part of the Westminster courts. Get this from a library. Place in legal history of sir william shareshull: chief justice of the king's bench [Bertha Haven Putnam]. Sir William de Shareshull KB (/–) was an English lawyer and Chief Justice of the King's Bench from 26 October to 5 July He achieved prominence under the administration of Edward III of England.
He was responsible for the Statute of Labourers and Statute of is briefly mentioned in the poem Wynnere and Wastoure, dating from the llor: John of Thoresby (), William.
Shareshull’s father was the only son and heir of the eminent, if not notorious, lawyer, Sir William Shareshull, whose many offices included those of chief baron of the Exchequer, j.c.p. and The Court of King's Bench (or Court of Queen's Bench during the reign of a female monarch), formally known as The Court of the King Before the King Himself, was an English court of common law in the English legal d in the late 12th to early 13th century from the curia regis, the King's Bench initially followed the monarch on his travels.
The King's Bench finally joined the Court. The attempted impeachment of Sir William Scroggs, Lord Chief Justice of the court of King's Bench, November –March - Volume 38 Issue 4 - Lois G. SchwoererCited by: The Place in Legal History of Sir William Shareshull, Chief Justice of the King's Bench – a study of judicial and administrative methods in the reign of Edward III (Cambridge, ).
Razi, Z. and Smith, R. M., eds., Medieval Society and the Manor Court (Oxford, ). Sir William Hussey, knight, an eminent lawyer in the time of Edward IV, after filling the office of attorney-general, and having beencalled by writ to the degree of serjeant at law, was constituted lordchief justice of the court of the King's Bench, in the 17th year of that monarch's reign, when he received an allowance of marks, forgreater state.
Sir John Hody, Chief Justice of the King's Bench was born circa at of Stawell, Somersetshire, England.1 He married Margareta Cole, daughter of John Cole, circa Sir John Hody, Chief Justice of the King's Bench left a will on 17 December at of Pillesden, Dorsetshire, England.3; Family Margareta Cole b.
c ; ChildrenChildren: Agnes Hody, Johannes Hody, II, Margaret Hody, Thomas Hody, Alexander Hody. The Life of the Right Honourable Sir John Holt, Knight, Lord Chief Justice of the Court of King's-Bench; Containing Several Arguments Touching the Rig [J.
R] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher.
Genealogy profile for Sir Adam Shareshull Sir Adam Shareshull ( - ) - Genealogy Genealogy for Sir Adam Shareshull ( - ) family tree on Geni, with over million profiles of ancestors and living en: Sir William Shareshull. The place in legal history of Sir William Shareshull: Chief Justice of the King's Bench, a study of judicial & administrative methods in the reign of Author: Elizabeth Wells.
James Dowdall, Knt., second Justice.—Plunket deceased,—Privy Seal, Greenwich, 13 May, ,—patent, Dublin, 5 August, —"Whereas upon the advertisement brought unto us of the decease of Sir John Plunket, Knt., our late Chief Justice of our Bench in that realm, we were resolved to appoint unto that place our trusty and well beloved.
Buy The Life, Times, and Descendants of Sir Thomas Billing, Chief Justice of the Kings Bench by John L Billings (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : John L Billings.
General Research Division, The New York Public Library. "Gentlemen of the privy chamber, in number twenty seven; Judges, in number 9; the Lord chief justice of the Kings bench; the Lord chief Baron of the exchequer." The New York Public Library Digital Collections.
Sir Richard de Willughby's son, another Sir Richard, succeeded him, and also did much for advancing the family. He was a justice of the "Comon Bench," or Common Pleas, for a period of twenty-eight years in the days of Edward III., and acted as Chief Justice when " Scroof, the Chief Justice was gone on the king's business beyond the seas.".
The Court of Kings Bench, pictured here by Thomas Rowlandson inwas established during the medieval period to cover a range of both criminal and civil matters. From the 17th century onwards however the court dealt predominantly with those cases that related directly to the crown (financial issues and trespasses for example).CONINGSBY, William (by ), of the Inner Temple, London and Lynn, Norf.
Published in The History of Parliament: the House of Commonsed. .InLord Mansfield, the Chief Justice of the King's Bench in Britain, ruled that slavery “is so odious, that nothing can be suffered to support it, but positive law.”(1) Ultimately, the ruling affirmed that the “the black must be discharged,” effectively outlawing slavery in England, but not in the colonies.(1) Thus, this ideology led the crown’s army to their early decision of.