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Books Bücher 1 - 10 von 21 in From the sale of that justice which every citizen has a right to demand, it was an...
" From the sale of that justice which every citizen has a right to demand, it was an easy transition to withhold or deny it. Fines were received for the king's help against the adverse suitor; that is, for perversion of justice, or for delay. Sometimes... "
View of the State of Europe During the Middle Ages, - Seite 418
von Henry Hallam - 1888 - 708 Seiten
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A History of the Court of Chancery: With Practical Remarks on the Recent ...

Joseph Parkes - 1828 - 152 Seiten
...Gold alone could unseal — men fined to have right done them ; to sue in a certain court ; to implead a certain person ; to have restitution of land which they had recovered at law !" — (Hist. Exclieq.*) The same fountain, it must be * Madox, in his 13th chapter, gives various...
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The Athenaeum, Band 2

1828
...gold alone could unseal — men fined to have right done them ; to sue in a certain conrt ; to implead a certain person ; to have restitution of land which they had recovered at law '. " ' p. 23. Thus, the Court of Chancery arose out of the contests between the King- and the Barons,...
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Europe During the Middle Ages ...

Samuel Astley Dunham - 1854
...which gold only could unseal. From the sale of that justice which any citizen has a right to expect, it was an easy transition to withhold or deny it....that is, for perversion of justice or for delay." With such a fact before us, need we wonder that our ancestors were eager to have all their suits decided...
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View of the state of Europe during the Middle ages. 2 vols. [with ..., Band 2

Henry Hallam - 1846
...gold alone could unseal. Men fined to have right done them ; to sue in a certain court ; to implead a certain person ; to have restitution of land which they had recovered at law. t From the sale of that justice which every citizen has a right to demand, it was an easy transition...
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Half hours of English history, selected and illustr. by C. Knight

English history - 1851
...sale of that justice which every citizen has a right to demand, it was an easy transition to withhold, deny it. Fines were received for the king's help against...and, of course, for opposite ends. These were called counter-fines ; but the money was, sometimes, or as Lord Lyttletou thinks, invariably returned to the...
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An Essay on the Trial by Jury

Lysander Spooner - 1852
...could unseal. Men fined (paid fines) to have right done them; to sue in a certain court; to implead a certain person ; to have restitution of land which...by opposite parties, and, of course, for opposite ends."—2 Middle Ages, 438. In allusion to the provision of Magna Carta on this subject, Hallam says:...
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View of the state of Europe during the Middle ages. 2 vols. [with ...

Henry Hallam - 1853
...gold alone could unseal. Men fined to have right done them ; to sue in a certain court ; to implead a certain person ; to have restitution of land which they had recovered at law.t From the sale of that justice which every citizen has a light to demand, it was an easy transition...
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Outlines of English history

Evan Daniel - 1863
...their adversaries. . . . Men fined to have right done them ; to sue in a certain court ; to implead a certain person ; to have restitution of land which...of justice, or for delay. Sometimes they were paid hy opposite parties, and, of course, for opposite ends " ('Middle Ages,' vol. i. 319-20). General Taxes....
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FREE GOVERNMENT IN ENGLAND AND AMERICA:

S.M. JOHNSON. - 1864
...fined to have right done them; to sue in a certain court ; to implead a certain person ; to have a restitution of land which they had recovered at law....king's help against the adverse suitor; that is, for the perversion of justice, or for delay. Sometimes they v/ere paid by opposite parties, and, of course,...
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Half Hours of English History: From the Roman Period to the Death of ...

1865 - 687 Seiten
...sue in a certain court ; to implcad a certain person ; to have restitution of land which they liad recovered at law. From the sale of that justice which...to demand, it was an easy transition to withhold, deny it. Fines were received for the king's help against the adverse suitor ; that is, for perversion...
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