Alfred hanged ANGLO SAXON PERIOD became Bishop Bracton bribes Britton Bushel's Chancellor character Charles Chief Baron Coke Commendams Common Law Common Pleas Commonwealth counsel Court Croke Crown Curia Regis death declared Denham doctrine edited by Maitland English Exchequer favor Feudalism fines paid Fleta Foss Francis Bacon Gascoigne gave Glanville Hallam's Constitutional History Henry Henry II History of England Hobbes independent James John Hampden Judges of England judgment judicial history JUDICIARY Address juris jurisdiction Justice over Unjust King King's Bench Laudibus Legum AngliŠ liberty London Long Parliament Lord Chief Justice Majesty ment Mirror of Justices Norman oath Oxford penalty Pennsylvania Bar Association Pipe rolls Plantagenets Prince prisoner pronounced punished realm refused Regicides Reign of Edward royal authority sentence servile Sheriffs ship money Sir John Sir Matthew Hale skill in definition statute tenure throne tion treason treatise Tresilian trial twelve judges Westminster Hall William writs
Page 6 - OF HIS FREEHOLD, OR LIBERTIES, OR FREE CUSTOMS, OR BE OUTLAWED, OR EXILED, OR ANY OTHERWISE DESTROYED ; NOR WILL WE PASS UPON HIM, NOR SEND UPON HIM, BUT BY LAWFUL JUDGMENT OF HIS PEERS, OR BY THE LAW OF THE LAND. WE WILL SELL TO NO MAN, WE WILL NOT DENY OR DELAY TO ANY MAN, JUSTICE OR RIGHT.* " It is obvious,
Page 30 - Every person well acquainted with the contents of the English reports, must have been struck with the unbending integrity and lofty morals with which the courts were inspired. I do not know where we could resort, among all the volumes of human composition, to find more constant, more tranquil, and more sublime manifestations of the intrepidity of conscious rectitude.
Page 25 - An Exact and most Impartial Accompt of the Indictment, Arraignment, Trial and Judgment (according to Law) of Twenty-nine Regicides, the Murtherers of his Late Sacred Majesty of Most...
Page 18 - And for a farewell to our jurisprudent, I wish unto him the gladsome light of jurisprudence, the loveliness of temperance, the stabilitie of fortitude, and the soliditie of justice.
Page 15 - You will better pronounce judgment in your courts by others than in person; it being not customary for the kings of England to sit in court, or pronounce judgment themselves; and yet they are called the king's judgments, though pronounced and given by others.
Page 25 - Together with a Summary of the Dark, and Horrid Decrees of those Caballists, Preparatory to that Hellish Fact, Exposed to view for the Reader's Satisfaction, and Information of Posterity.
Page 6 - ... none of the Judges had so hardened a front, or so rash a presumption as to dare to deviate from the path of justice, or to utter a sentence in any measure contrary to the truth.
Page 15 - But the King himself ought not to be subject to man, but subject to God and to the law, for the law makes the King.
Page 23 - Vernon, Crawley, Trevor, and Weston, gave judgment for the crown. Brampston, chief justice of the king's bench, and Davenport, chief baron of the exchequer, pronounced for Hampden, but on technical reasons, and adhering to the majority on the principal question. Denham, another judge of the same court, being extremely ill, gave a short written judgment in favour of Hampden.