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Commentaries on the laws of England
Commentaries on the Laws of England [complete] von Sir William Blackstone (Author)
Gehört zur Reihe
Commentaries on the Laws of England (complete)
Gehört zu Verlagsreihen
Ist enthalten in
Commentaries on the laws of England. In four books... Re-printed from the British copy, page for page with the last edition [together with:] An interesting appendix to Sir William Blackstone's Commentaries on the laws of England... von Sir William Blackstone
Commentaries on the laws of England; in four books... Vol. I. Including Books I & II. Third Edition... [-Volume II] von Sir William Blackstone
Commentaries on the Laws of England; Volume 2 including Books III & IV, Third Edition von Sir William Blackstone
Commentaries on the Laws of England, vol. I: On the Rights of Persons von William Blackstone (indirekt)
Commentaries on the Laws of England, vol. II: Of the Rights of Things von William Blackstone (indirekt)
Ist gekürzt in
The Commentaries of Sir William Blackstone, Knt. on the Laws and Constitution of England: Carefully abridged, in a new manner, and continued down to ... time. With notes, corrective and explanatory von Sir William Blackstone
Hat einen Ergänzungsband
Translation of all the Greek, Latin, Italian, and French quotations which occur in Blackstone's commentaries on the laws of England and also in the notes of various editions von J. W. Jones
Hat als Erläuterung für Schüler oder Studenten
Blackstone's Commentaries for American students in the form of questions and answers prefaced by questions and answers on the introduction to Robertson's Charles V. Together with a note on the rule in Shelley's case as applied in Pennsylvania von F. Carroll Brewster
Perhaps the most important legal treatise ever written in the English language, Sir William Blackstone's Commentaries on the Laws of England (1765-69) was the first effort to consolidate English common law into a unified and rational system. Clearly and elegantly written, the work achieved immediate renown and exerted a powerful influence on legal education both in England and America. This handsomely produced, slipcased four-volume set includes facsimiles of the eighteenth-century first edition, undistorted by later interpolations. The Commentaries is divided into four books. The first, introduced by Stanley N. Katz, deals with what Blackstone called "the rights of persons," what a modern lawyer would call constitutional law, the legal structure of government. Book II includes an introduction by A. W. Brian Simpson and describes the law of property. Book III, introduced by John H. Langbein, analyzes civil procedure and remedies. The last book, which is devoted to criminal law and procedure, includes an introduction by Thomas A. Green. Now regarded as a literary, as well as a legal classic, Blackstone's Commentaries brilliantly laid out the system of English law in the mid-eighteenth century, demonstrating that as a system of justice, it was comparable to Roman law and the civil law of the Continent. Ironically, the work also revealed to the colonists the insufficiencies of the system and became a model for the legal system of the fledgling American nation in 1789. Supplemented with commentary by experts in the field, these classic facsimile volumes belong on every lawyer's bookshelves. Volume I: Of the Rights of Persons (1765) Volume II: Of the Rights of Things (1766) Volume III: Of Private Wrongs (1768) Volume IV: Of Public Wrongs (1769)
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Melvil Decimal System (DDC)346.012 — Social Sciences Law Private Law Family and Domestic Law Legal Personality of Individuals
Klassifikation der Library of Congress [LCC] (USA)
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