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Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - David Lemmings
book is out-of-stock
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David Lemmings:

Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - hardcover

2000, ISBN: 0198207212

[SR: 2847783], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780198207214], OUP Oxford, OUP Oxford, Book, [PU: OUP Oxford], 2000-05-11, OUP Oxford, What happened to the culture of common law and English barristers in the long eighteenth century? In this wide-ranging sequel to Gentlemen and Barristers: The Inns of Court and the English Bar, 1680-1730, David Lemmings not only anatomizes the barristers and their world; he also explores the popular reputation and self-image of the law and lawyers in the context of declining popular participation in litigation, increased parliamentary legislation, and the growth of the imperial state. He shows how the bar survived and prospered in a century of low recruitment and declining work, but failed to fulfil the expectations of an age of Enlightenment and Reform. By contrast with the important role played by the common law, and lawyers, in seventeenth-century England and in colonial America, it appears that the culture and services of the barristers became marginalized as the courts concentrated on elite clients, and parliament became the primary point of contact between government and population. In his conclusion the author suggests that the failure of the bar and the judiciary to follow Blackstones mid-century recommendations for reforming legal culture and delivering the Englishmans birthrights significantly assisted the growth of parliamentary absolutism in government., 275945, Law, 276869, Encyclopaedias, 275946, English, 276025, European Union (EU), 276067, For the Layperson, 276069, International, 276088, Jurisdictions Other Than England & EU, 276149, Scots Law, 68, Business, Finance & Law, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 4117771, Ireland, 271343, Britain & Ireland, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 771718, World History, 771998, Pre-500, 772000, 501-1500, 772002, 1501-1750, 772004, 1751-1900, 772006, 1901-1913, 772008, World War I 1914-1918, 772010, Inter-war Period 1919-1938, 10959961, World War II 1939-1945, 772014, Post-war Period, 1946-Present, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 277040, Reference, 496786, Linguistics, 276411, Social Sciences, 60, Society, Politics & Philosophy, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books

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Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - David Lemmings
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David Lemmings:

Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - hardcover

ISBN: 0198207212

[SR: 2430604], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780198207214], OUP Oxford, OUP Oxford, Book, [PU: OUP Oxford], OUP Oxford, What happened to the culture of common law and English barristers in the long eighteenth century? In this wide-ranging sequel to Gentlemen and Barristers: The Inns of Court and the English Bar, 1680-1730, David Lemmings not only anatomizes the barristers and their world; he also explores the popular reputation and self-image of the law and lawyers in the context of declining popular participation in litigation, increased parliamentary legislation, and the growth of the imperial state. He shows how the bar survived and prospered in a century of low recruitment and declining work, but failed to fulfil the expectations of an age of Enlightenment and Reform. By contrast with the important role played by the common law, and lawyers, in seventeenth-century England and in colonial America, it appears that the culture and services of the barristers became marginalized as the courts concentrated on elite clients, and parliament became the primary point of contact between government and population. In his conclusion the author suggests that the failure of the bar and the judiciary to follow Blackstones mid-century recommendations for reforming legal culture and delivering the Englishmans birthrights significantly assisted the growth of parliamentary absolutism in government., 275945, Law, 276869, Encyclopaedias, 275946, English, 276025, European Union (EU), 276067, For the Layperson, 276069, International, 276088, Jurisdictions Other Than England & EU, 276149, Scots Law, 68, Business, Finance & Law, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 4117771, Ireland, 271343, Britain & Ireland, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 771718, World History, 771998, Pre-500, 772000, 501-1500, 772002, 1501-1750, 772004, 1751-1900, 772006, 1901-1913, 772008, World War I 1914-1918, 772010, Inter-war Period 1919-1938, 10959961, World War II 1939-1945, 772014, Post-war Period, 1946-Present, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 277040, Reference, 496786, Linguistics, 276411, Social Sciences, 60, Society, Politics & Philosophy, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books

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Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - David Lemmings
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David Lemmings:
Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - hardcover

ISBN: 0198207212

[SR: 2430604], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780198207214], OUP Oxford, OUP Oxford, Book, [PU: OUP Oxford], OUP Oxford, What happened to the culture of common law and English barristers in the long eighteenth century? In this wide-ranging sequel to Gentlemen and Barristers: The Inns of Court and the English Bar, 1680-1730, David Lemmings not only anatomizes the barristers and their world; he also explores the popular reputation and self-image of the law and lawyers in the context of declining popular participation in litigation, increased parliamentary legislation, and the growth of the imperial state. He shows how the bar survived and prospered in a century of low recruitment and declining work, but failed to fulfil the expectations of an age of Enlightenment and Reform. By contrast with the important role played by the common law, and lawyers, in seventeenth-century England and in colonial America, it appears that the culture and services of the barristers became marginalized as the courts concentrated on elite clients, and parliament became the primary point of contact between government and population. In his conclusion the author suggests that the failure of the bar and the judiciary to follow Blackstones mid-century recommendations for reforming legal culture and delivering the Englishmans birthrights significantly assisted the growth of parliamentary absolutism in government., 275945, Law, 276869, Encyclopaedias, 275946, English, 276025, European Union (EU), 276067, For the Layperson, 276069, International, 276088, Jurisdictions Other Than England & EU, 276149, Scots Law, 68, Business, Finance & Law, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 4117771, Ireland, 271343, Britain & Ireland, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 771718, World History, 771998, Pre-500, 772000, 501-1500, 772002, 1501-1750, 772004, 1751-1900, 772006, 1901-1913, 772008, World War I 1914-1918, 772010, Inter-war Period 1919-1938, 10959961, World War II 1939-1945, 772014, Post-war Period, 1946-Present, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 277040, Reference, 496786, Linguistics, 276411, Social Sciences, 60, Society, Politics & Philosophy, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books

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Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - David Lemmings
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David Lemmings:
Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - hardcover

ISBN: 0198207212

Gebundene Ausgabe, [EAN: 9780198207214], Oxford Univ Pr, Oxford Univ Pr, Book, [PU: Oxford Univ Pr], Oxford Univ Pr, What happened to the culture of common law and English barristers in the long eighteenth century? In this wide-ranging sequel to Gentlemen and Barristers: The Inns of Court and the English Bar, 1680-1730, David Lemmings not only anatomizes the barristers and their world; he also explores the popular reputation and self-image of the law and lawyers in the context of declining popular participation in litigation, increased parliamentary legislation, and the growth of the imperial state. He shows how the bar survived and prospered in a century of low recruitment and declining work, but failed to fulfil the expectations of an age of Enlightenment and Reform. By contrast with the important role played by the common law, and lawyers, in seventeenth-century England and in colonial America, it appears that the culture and services of the barristers became marginalized as the courts concentrated on elite clients, and parliament became the primary point of contact between government and population. In his conclusion the author suggests that the failure of the bar and the judiciary to follow Blackstones mid-century recommendations for reforming legal culture and delivering the Englishmans birthrights significantly assisted the growth of parliamentary absolutism in government., 65471011, England, 65458011, Europa, 65140011, Geschichte, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 64032011, Perspektiven, 63925011, Recht, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 54484011, Linguistik, 54476011, Wörter & Sprache, 54127011, Lernen & Nachschlagen, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher

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Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - David Lemmings
book is out-of-stock
(*)
David Lemmings:
Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century - hardcover

ISBN: 0198207212

Gebundene Ausgabe, [EAN: 9780198207214], Oxford Univ Pr, Oxford Univ Pr, Book, [PU: Oxford Univ Pr], Oxford Univ Pr, What happened to the culture of common law and English barristers in the long eighteenth century? In this wide-ranging sequel to Gentlemen and Barristers: The Inns of Court and the English Bar, 1680-1730, David Lemmings not only anatomizes the barristers and their world; he also explores the popular reputation and self-image of the law and lawyers in the context of declining popular participation in litigation, increased parliamentary legislation, and the growth of the imperial state. He shows how the bar survived and prospered in a century of low recruitment and declining work, but failed to fulfil the expectations of an age of Enlightenment and Reform. By contrast with the important role played by the common law, and lawyers, in seventeenth-century England and in colonial America, it appears that the culture and services of the barristers became marginalized as the courts concentrated on elite clients, and parliament became the primary point of contact between government and population. In his conclusion the author suggests that the failure of the bar and the judiciary to follow Blackstones mid-century recommendations for reforming legal culture and delivering the Englishmans birthrights significantly assisted the growth of parliamentary absolutism in government., 65471011, England, 65458011, Europa, 65140011, Geschichte, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 64032011, Perspektiven, 63925011, Recht, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 54484011, Linguistik, 54476011, Wörter & Sprache, 54127011, Lernen & Nachschlagen, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher

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Details of the book
Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century
Author:

Lemmings, David

Title:

Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century

ISBN:

0198207212

The story of the English barristers and the culture of common law between 1690 and 1820 is a complex one. In Professors of the Law David Lemmings provides a wealth of detail about barristers' numbers, education, working habits, reputation, and self-image, and compares them with colonial American lawyers. The broad-ranging conclusion suggests that the bar ultimately failed English society and contributed to the marginalization of the common law.

Details of the book - Professors of the Law: Barristers and English Legal Culture in the Eighteenth Century


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780198207214
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0198207212
Hardcover
Publishing year: 2000
Publisher: OXFORD UNIV PR
416 Pages
Weight: 0,757 kg
Language: eng/Englisch

Book in our database since 25.11.2007 12:18:01
Book found last time on 22.09.2016 12:03:28
ISBN/EAN: 0198207212

ISBN - alternate spelling:
0-19-820721-2, 978-0-19-820721-4

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