Exchequer proceedings (equity) concerning Wales, Henry VIII-Elizabeth
Read Online
Share

Exchequer proceedings (equity) concerning Wales, Henry VIII-Elizabeth abstracts of bills and inventory of further proceedings by Great Britain. Court of Exchequer.

  • 742 Want to read
  • ·
  • 71 Currently reading

Published by University of Wales Press Board in Cardiff .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Wales,
  • Wales.

Subjects:

  • Law reports, digests, etc. -- Wales,
  • Court records -- Wales,
  • Wales -- History -- Sources

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementcompiled by Emyr Gwynne Jones.
SeriesHistory and law series ;, no. 4
ContributionsJones, Emyr Gwynne.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Pagination xiii, 411 p. ;
Number of Pages411
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6395258M
LC Control Number39031424
OCLC/WorldCa4851191

Download Exchequer proceedings (equity) concerning Wales, Henry VIII-Elizabeth

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

A Full and Faithful Report of the Proceedings in His Majesty'S Court of Exchequer in Ireland, in the Case of the Honorable Mr. Justice Johnson: the Bench As Taken from Original Document [Robert Johnson] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book was originally published prior to , and represents a reproduction of an important historical work. The Book of Fees is the colloquial title of a modern edition, transcript, rearrangement and enhancement of the mediaeval Liber Feodorum (Latin: 'Book of Fiefs'), being a listing of feudal landholdings or fief (Middle English fees), compiled in about , but from earlier records, for the use of the English ally in two volumes of parchment, the Liber Feodorum is a . ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xi, pages ; 25 cm: Contents: Introduction --How the Court of Exchequer conducted equity suits --The equity jurisdiction of the Court of Exchequer, --The records and the finding aids --Searching the Exchequer equity Title: Public Record Office handbooks, no. Exchequer of Ireland at work. This scene shows the Exchequer of Ireland at work in the 15th century. It comes from a collection of documents known as the Red Book of the Exchequer, dating from the 13th - 16th centuries. A Court of the Exchequer was first set up in England in the 12th century during the reign of Henry I.

Great Britain. Court of Exchequer. Exchequer proceedings (equity) concerning Wales, Henry VIII-Elizabeth. Cardiff: University of Wales Press Board, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Emyr Gwynne Jones; Great Britain. Court of Exchequer. Many people will access the Exchequer equity records in the first place by discovering an interesting description with the reference starting E , in the course of a keyword search in Discovery, our catalogue. On looking at the document, .   XVI.—Exchequer Tallies - Volume 62 Issue 2 - Hilary Jenkinson. The hoard of several hundred thirteenth-century Exchequer tallies, here brought to the notice of the Society, was found by the Office of Works during the recent repairs to the Chapel of the Pyx at Westminster, and transferred to the Public Record by: Genealogists’ Magazine Vol 25 #3, page ) has an excellent paper with further details and an in-depth study is provided by Horwitz (Exchequer Equity Records and Proceedings Public Record Office Handbook #32, ).

Exchequer Equity Records and Proceedings (); D. B. Fowler, Practice of the Court of Exchequer upon Proceedings in Equity (2nd ed. ). 4 Bryson, The Equity Side of the Exchequer, pp. Author: William Hamilton Bryson. From proceedings in the king's bench, in debt, detinue, covenant, account, cafe, ejectment, or trefpafs, originally begun therein (except where the king is party) it lies to the exchequer chamber, before the juftices of the common pleas, and barons of the exchequer; and from thence alfo to the houfe of lords h: but where the proceedings in the. This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Most of the records comprise the standard elements of proceedings in equity. Indeed, the series was once thought to document the early growth of the equity jurisdiction of the Exchequer, and includes the earliest surviving book of decrees and orders of that court, beginning in