Eminent Serjeants-at-law of the English Bar, Volumen 1
The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd., 2002 - 900 páginas
Woolrych, Humphry William. Lives of Eminent Serjeants-at-Law of the English Bar. London: Wm. H. Allen & Co., 1869. Two volumes. Reprinted 2002 by The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. LCCN 2001050455. ISBN 1-58477-217-4. Cloth. $195. * A useful collection of legal biographies from the 16th to the 19th centuries. "The Serjeant at law was formerly a barrister of the highest order or rank belonging to the serjeant's Inn of Court and taking social but not professional precedence of king's counsel. Sergeants at law enjoyed, down to 1845, the exclusive right of audience as senior counsel in the Court of Common Pleas. The order has become extinct since 1877." Marke, A Catalogue of the Law Collection at New York University 153.
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Adair advocate afterwards amongst ancient Annual Register appeared appointed Attorney-General became brother Bulstrode Bulstrode Whitelocke buried called Chancellor Charles Chief Baron Church Circuit Commissioner Common Pleas Court Cromwell Crown daughter Davy death defendant died Earl Edmund Plowden Edward eldest Elizabeth eminent England father favour Fawley Court Fleetwood gentleman Gentleman's Magazine George Glyn Hall Henry Heywood History honour House Ibid Inner Temple James Judge jury King King's Bench King's Counsel King's Serjeant knighted Law Magazine lawyer letter Lincoln's Inn London Lord Mansfield Manor married matter Maynard Memoirs Memorials ment Middle Temple Notes and Queries Onslow Oxford Parliament person plaintiff Plowden Prince prisoner Queen Queen's Serjeant Recorder reign Richard Salkeld Samuel Heywood says sent Serjeant-at-Law Sir John Sir Thomas Sir William speech tion took Trials verdict Westminster Westminster Hall Whitelocke wife Wilkins Wood's Wynne
Página 24 - May it please your majesty, I have neither eyes to see, nor tongue to speak in this place, but as the House is pleased to direct me...
Página 52 - ... did afterwards bow their knees to Baal, and so swerved from their allegiance, it was with less rancour and malice than other men : they never led, but followed ; and were rather carried away with the torrent, than swam with the stream; and failed through those infirmities which less than a general defection and a prosperous rebellion could never have discovered.
Página 43 - Glynne, whose horse fell upon him yesterday, and is like to kill him, which people do please themselves to see how just God is to punish the rogue at such a time as this : he being now one of the King's Serjeants, and rode in the cavalcade with Maynard, to whom people wish the same fortune.