|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 1813:19|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 31 [i.e. 61] p|
|Number of Pages||61|
The Order of keeping a court Leet, and court Baron, with the charges appertaining to the same truely and plainly delivered in the English tongue, for for young students of the lawes : Anon: Books. The Order of keeping a court leet and court baron: with the charges appertaining to the same: truely and plainely deliuered in the English tongue, for the profit of al men, and most commodious for young students of the lawes, and all other within the iurisdiction of those courts: with diuers new additions thereunto added. The order of keeping a court leet & court baron, with the charges appertaining to the same ( ed.) By registrar of Manorial Society. Charles Greenwood and Manorial Society of Great Britain. A fac-simile reproduction of the order of keeping a court leet & court baron: with the charges appertaining to the same. By Charles Greenwood. Abstract. Appended: Prospectus of the Manorial Society"The first edition was printed in by Wynkyn de Worde": [Modus tenendi curiam baronis]--Introductory note, p. uctory note signed Author: Charles Greenwood.
method of Keeping a Court Leet (Dublin, ) (STC ); Jonas Adames, The Order ofKeepinga Court Leete, and Court Baron, with the Charges appertayning to the same (Dublin, ) (STC ); William Scroggs, The Practice of Courts Leet and Courts Baron (3rd ed. Dublin, ). Twentieth Century Legal Treatises Legal History Author Index 4 A fac-simile reproduction of the order of keeping a court leet & court baron: with the charges appertaining to the same ( edition). London: Manorial Society. Legal History vi, 51,  p.: facsim. ; 21 cm.; CTRGB; UK/05/; with an introductory note by the registrar. Full text of "The practice of courts-leet, and courts-baron: containing full and exact directions for holding the said courts, and making up the rolls or records thereof" See other formats. Court baron, Latin Curia Baronis, (“baron’s court”), medieval English manorial court, or halimoot, that any lord could hold for and among his tenants. By the 13th century the steward of the manor, a lawyer, usually presided; originally, the suitors of the court (i.e., the doomsmen), who were bound to attend, acted as judges, but the growing use of juries rendered their function obsolete.
Full text of "The Complete Court-keeper: Containing, First, the Nature of Courts Leet and Courts Baron See other formats. Lords, Leets and Barons The Manorial Court at Topcliffe By John Crawforth. During the feudal period the manor was the principal administrative unit of landed estates and the manorial court was where it carried out its business. These manorial courts were at the base of the legal system - effectively the lowest courts of law in the land. Etymology of leet. The word "leet", as used in reference to special court proceedings, dates from the late 13th century, from Anglo-French lete and Anglo-Latin leta of unknown origin, with a possible connection to the verb "let".. Early history. At a very early time in medieval England the Lord of the Manor exercised or claimed certain feudal rights over his serfs and feudal tenants. The order of keeping a court leete, and court baron with the charges appertayning to the same: truely and playnly deliuered in the English tongue, for the profite of all men, and most commodious for young students of the lawes, and all others within the iurisdiction of those courtes.