Lectures on early English history

Lectures on early English history

Lectures on early English history

Law of the United Kingdom and Ireland > England and Wales > KD606

Edition Details

  • Creators or Attribution (Responsibility): Arthur Hassall, William Stubbs
  • Language: English
  • Jurisdiction(s): England
  • Publication Information: London ; New York : Longmans, Green, and Co., 1906
  • Publication Type (Medium): History
  • Type: Book
  • Permalink: https://books.lawi.org.uk/lectures-on-early-english-history/ (Stable identifier)

Additional Format

Online version: Stubbs, William, 1825-1901. Lectures on early English history. London ; New York: Longmans, Green, and Co., 1906 (OCoLC)643840942

Short Description

VI, [2], 391 pages ; 24 cm

Purpose and Intended Audience

Useful for students learning an area of law, Lectures on early English history is also useful for lawyers seeking to apply the law to issues arising in practice.

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Bibliographic information

  • Publisher: Longmans, Green, and Co.
  • Responsable Person: by William Stubbs ; edited by Arthur Hassall.
  • Publication Date: 1906
  • Country/State: England
  • Number of Editions: 24 editions
  • First edition Date: 1906
  • Last edition Date: 1980
  • General Notes: Includes index.
  • Languages: English
  • Library of Congress Code: KD606
  • Dewey Code: 342.41029
  • OCLC: 870608

Main Contents

I. The Anglo-Saxon constitution.–II. Feudalism.–III. The laws and legislation of the Norman kings.–IV. The ‘Dialogus de scaccario.’–V. Leges Henrici Primi.–VI. The shiremoot and hundredmoot.–VII. The charters of Stephen.–VIII. The Domesday and later surveys.–IX. THe comparative constitutional history of medi?val Europe.–X. The elements of nationality among European nations.–XI. The languages of the principal European states.–XII. The origin and position of the German, Roman, Frank, Celtic, and English churches.–XIII. The historical origin of European law.–XIV. Systems of landholding in medi?val Europe.–XV. The early European constitutions.–XVI. The kings and their councils in England, France, and Spain.–XVII. The functions of the national assemblies.–XVIII. The growth of the representative principle.–XIX. Early judicial systems.–XX. The growth of the constitutional principle in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries.–XXI. THe beginnin.

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