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Now ready, in one thick volume, Svo., price 30s., cloth lettered,
SUPREME COURT OF JUDICATURE ACTS
1873, 1875, & 1877 :
THE APPELLATE JURISDICTION ACT, 1876,
THE RULES, ORDERS, AND COSTS THEREUNDER: EDITED WITH NOTES, REFERENCES, AND A COPIOUS
EMBODYING ALL THE REPORTED CASES TO MICHAELMAS SITTINGS, 1877,
AND A TIME TABLE.
WILLIAM DOWNES GRIFFITH,
Author of “Griffith’s Bankruptcy," &c.
RICHARD LOVELAND LOVELAND, Of the Inner Temple, Barrister-at-Law; Editor of “ Kelyng's Crown Cases,"
“Shower's Cases in Parliament,” and “Hall's Essay on the Rights of the Crown in the Seashore," &c.
REVIEWS. “ Our modern reform is real, and it is certainly rank of an Excursus on a branch of Law." -Lax beneficent, and depending as it does much upon the Magazine and Review. decisions of the judges, it is no small advantage that it is so ably explained by such authors and
“If continued popularity should not await this editors as Mr. Griffith and Mr. Loveland."— The most practical and exhaustive exposition of the Law Times.
working of the Supreme Court of Judicature Acts "Much care and industry have been shown in
and Orders, we can only say that it will not be the collection of the cases and the arrangement of
because the editors have not fulfilled their aim, in the book, and the facilities given by the mode of
rendering it a sure and useful guide to the new proprinting enable the reader to find his way readily to
cedure."-irish Law Times. any part of the Acts or Rules he may wish to con- “The authors deserve the gratitude and appresult."-Solicitors' Journal.
ciation of those who consult this work, for (as we "Mr. W. Downes Griffith appears to have met have often observed) references to cited cases to all with the success which we confidently anticipated the authorities is of the utmost consequence to for his book when it first came out. His system of those gentlemen in the legal profession whose annotation remains fuller than that of most of his libraries are of limited extent. This work is highly contemporaries, and rises not unfrequently to the commendable . ..."-Law Journal.
“Of the many editions of the Judicature Acts which have appeared, there is certainly none which can be fairly compared with it. The original portion of the work- the editorial notes -is admirably done. It appears to embody, as stated in the title page, 'all the reported cases to Michaelmas sittings 1877,' and these cases are fully and clearly digested ; but in addition to the work of citation, the editors have supplied a large amount of valuable annotation on the old rules of pleading, practice, and procedure, as affected by the new. We may refer as examples to the Notes on Pleading, p. 254; Demurrer, p. 288: Discovery and Inspection, p. 306; and Change of Parties, p. 417. A cursory glance at these notes will satisfy any lawyer as to the value of the work. The lime-table, which contains in double column a list of the various proceedings in an action, and a statement of the time limited in respect of each, is sure to be appreciated by the practitioner. The Index, which extends over 164 pages, is full and complete." New Zealand Jurist.
This day is published, in 8vo., price 28s., cloth,
PRECEDENTS OF PLEADING
Under the Judicature Acts
IN THE COMMON LAW DIVISIONS. With Notes explanatory of the different Causes of Action and Grounds of Defence; and an Introductory Treatise on the Present Rules and Principles of Pleading as illustrated by the various Decisions down to the present time.
BY JOHN CUNNINGHAM, Of the Middle Temple, Barrister-at-Law, Author of the "Law Relating to Parliamentary
and Municipal Elections ;” and MILES WALKER MATTINSON,
Of Gray's Inn, Barrister-at-Law.
Third Edition, in 8vo., 1876, price 25s., cloth,
PROBATE, LEGACY, AND SUCCESSION DUTIES
36 GEO. III., CAP. 52 ; 45 GEO. III., CAP. 28; 55 GEO. III., Cap. 184 ;
AND 16 & 17 VICT., Cap. 51; WITH AN INTRODUCTION, COPIOUS NOTES, AND REFERENCES
To all the Decided Cases in England, Scotland, and Ireland ;
BY ALFRED HANSON,
AND SUCCESSION DUTIES.
Third Edition, INCORPORATING THE CASES TO MICHAELMAS SITTINGS, 1876. “It is the only complete book upon a subject of great importance.
“Mr. Hanson is peculiarly qualified to be the adviser at such a time. Hence a volume without a rival.”- Law Times.
“ His book is in itself a most useful one ; its author knows every in and out of the subject, and has presented the whole in a form easily and readily handled, and with good arrangement and clear exposition.”—Solicitors' Journal.
In royal 8vo., 1877, price ros., cloth. LES HOSPICES DE PARIS ET DE LONDRES. THE CASE OF LORD HENRY SEYMOUR'S WILL
(WALLACE v. THE ATTORNEY-GENERAL). Reported by FREDERICK WAYMOUTH GIBBS, C.B., Barrister-at-Law,
late Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge.
In one volume, Svo, 1875, price 28s., cloth,
THE LAW RELATING TO PUBLIC WORSHIP;
WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO
Matters of Ritual and Drnamentation,
AND CONTAINING IN EXTENSO,
THE CHURCH DISCIPLINE ACT;
COMPARED WITH THE PRESENT RUBRIC;
INJUNCTIONS, ADVERTISEMENTS, AND OTHER ORIGINAL
DOCUMENTS OF LEGAL AUTHORITY.
By SEWARD BRICE, LL.D.,
OF THE INNER TEMPLE, BARRISTER-AT-LAW,
“ To the vast number of people who in various ways are interested in the working of the Act, Mr. Brice's volume cannot fail to be welcome. It is well conceived and carefully executed.”—THE TIMES.
“This excellent compilation of the law relating to a subject of very great interest and importance it is well arranged; the practitioner will find all the material ready to his hand, Mr, Brice having spared no pains in describing the procedure as elucidated by the decisions of the Privy Council. In Mr. Brice's work the ecclesiastical practitioner and the church authorities will be provided with a reliable guide to Church Law under the Act of 1874."-Law Times.
"Dr. Brice's book upon the law relating to public worship has been, as may be supposed, specially framed for the use of clergymen, churchwardens and others, interested in the regulation of our Church services. Here there is condensed in one volume all the material for the guidance and control of public worship, and both ecclesiastics and laymen can, by aid of the index, find out at a glance the exact state of the law as interpreted by the highest authorities upon any given point; and churchwardens and others can ascertain the exact steps which should be followed by those who desire to put a stop to breaches of the law. The work deserves, and will no doubt have, a very extensive sale."-Standard.
“ To law students the very clear exposition of the various statutes relating to rites and sacraments, ceremonials, vestments, ornamentation, ecclesiastical remedies and punishments, the jurisdiction of the ordinary, &*c., will be of the greatest value, as well for the methodical arrangement which characterises it, as for the erudition displayed in the comments, and the clearness and
lucility of the style in which they are couched. Several authoritative enactments relating to public worship, and the various editions of the articles, are given in
extenso; and the numerous cases incidentally alluded to throughout the volume are alphabetically arranged and tabulated.”—Morning Post.
“Dr. Brice's large and learned work is a very complete manual for its purpose."--Guardian.
“Dr. Bruce's book contains a great mass ef information on ecclesiastical matters, which ist at all times be valuable for reference."-THE RECORD.
“We can confidently recommend the treatise to all those who are concerned in the subject. To students it will be useful as a compendium of eccle siastical law. To lawyers it will be a handy book of reference. To clergymen and parishioners it will be a valuable guide, and may perhaps prevent some useless litigation. An index of twenty-two pages, and a table of upwards of 300 cases, testify to the labour bestowed upon this treatise; but it is not a mere compilation, and only an author who has thoroughly mastered the subject could have written the book."-Law Fournal.
"The purpose of Mr. Seward Brice's treatise on · The Law Relating to Public Worship' is, as stated in the preface, to give 'a full exposition of the Law of Public Worship, in so far as it concerns the external forms and cultus enforced or merely per missible by the rules of the Church of England, special prominence being assigned to the subjects of ornaments, ceremonial,
and vestments. The work is very carefully and thoroughly done, and includes not only a clear account both of the substantive law and of the means of enforcing it, but the text of the pertinent statutes and of other documents bearing upon the matters discussed."-Dary News.
In one thick volume, 8vo., 1873, price 30., cloth,
THE LAW AND PRACTICE IN BANKRUPTCY;
Comprising the Bankruptcy Act, 1869; the Debtors Act, 1869 ; the Insolvent Debtors
and Bankruptcy Repeal Act, 1869 ; together with the General Rules and Orders
With the Practice on Procedure to Adjudication, Procedure to Liquidation, Procedure to Composition, and Procedure under Debtors' Summons, Scales of Costs and
of Allowance to witnesses.
Copious Notes, References, and a very full Index. Second Edition. By HENRY PHILIP
ROCHE and WILLIAM HAZLITT, Barristers-at-Law, and Registrars of the Court
From the LAW JOURNAL. “The work before us also contains the Debtors Act of 1869, the Bankruptcy Repeal Act of 1869, the Absconding Debtors Act, 1869, with several other Acts and all the General Rules in Bankruptcy, printed and annotated in the same manner as the principal Act. There is also a very full collection of forms and bills of costs; but the portion of the work which is decidedly the most novel, and we imagine will prove extremely useful, is that comprised in pages 355-474, which contain an exposition by the authors on the practice on procedure to adiudication, liquidation, and composition with creditors, and on procedure under a debtors' summons. It is not often that a practising lawyer is able to turn to a book on Practice written by the judges of the parti. cular Court to which it relates, and, as it were, stamped with the seal of authority.
In conclusion, we have only to say that Messrs. Roche and Hazlitt have appended to their work a very full and copious index, and that we can cordially and conscientiously recommend it to the notice of the legal profession.”
From THE LAW. “ The aim of the authors in writing this book has been to make it useful to the profession, and in this they have eminently succeeded. Bringing to their task a long and varied experience of Bankruptcy laws, they have been able, from their position as Registrars of the Court, also to acquire more knowledge of the practical working of the new Act than could well have been obtained by any other writer, however gifted and industrious. The last statute, which by itself looked so simple, has, from the number and complexity of the rules framed thereunder, probably surpassed all its predecessors in accumulating a mass of forms and ceremonies. Therefore it is that a book like the above becomes absolutely necessary, more especially to solicitors who have but a small practice in Bankruptcy. The portion of the work which to such will be found most useful, is that on the practical procedure ; where they will find plain and minute directions as to setting about the commencement of a Bankruptcy or Liquidation, and also as to its continuance and conclusion. There is also a special and carefully written chapter on Costs. There are included in the work all the statutes, rules, forms, and scales of costs, which can be wanted in a Bankruptcy case; while the Index is a book of itself, and seems unusually complete. The type and binding could not well be better. Altogether we can say of this book that it is the product of hard work, by men who know of what they write, and that it is worthy to stand beside our best text-books on the shelves of every lawyer."
From the LAW TIMES. “This work is one which has naturally carried with it more weight than any other text-book, having been written by two registrars of the Court of Bankruptcy: In practice it has been found to realise the anticipations formed concerning it, in proof of which we have now in our hands a second edition. Perhaps the most valuable feature of the work is the fulness of the practical details which enable a tyro to transact his business with tolerable security. The first half of the work comprises the Bankruptcy Act and the Debtors Act, which have been carefully and ably noted with all the decisions, and the latter half is devoted mainly to practice and procedure. The Bills of Sale Act and one or two other enactments are incorporated which are frequently consulted by the bankruptcy practitioner. “A very elaborate index ends the volume.”
From the SOLICITORS' JOURNAL. “In the book before us, a reader is enabled by means of large consecutive figures at the head of each margin to reach the section and cases he requires without the trouble of referring to the index. In the hurry of daily practice this will probably be found no small advantage. In the subsequent chapters on adjudication, liquidation, composition, and debtors' summons, the arrangement adopted is the convenient one for practical purposes of tracing each consecutive step of the procedure, and welding together the provisions of the Acts, Rules, and Forms, with the substance of the cases. This appears to us to be successfully accomplished, and the book, as a whole, constitutes a useful digest of the statutory and case law. As regards the former, the work appears to contain every provision relating to or connected with the subject, including even the orders made in December, 1869, transferring business then pending. The cases are taken from a wide range of reports and include a considerable number cited from MSS. notes. The index is unusually full, combining both an analysis and index; and, lastly, the type and paper are all that can be desired.”
STEVENS & HAYNES, BELL YARD, TEMPLE BAR.
In preparation, and to be published immediately new Rules are issued, CORNER’S CROWN PRACTICE: Being the Practice of the Crown Side of the Queen's Bench Division of the High Court of Justice ; with an Appendix of Rules, Forms, Scale of Costs and Allowances, &c.
SECOND EDITION. By FREDERICK H. SHORT, of the Crown Office, and R. L. LOVELAND, of the Inner Temple, Barrister-at-Law, Editor of "Kelyng's Crown Cases," and
“Hall's Essay on the Rights of the Crown in the Sea Shore."
In one volume, 8vo., 1870, price 18s., cloth,
THE LAW OF COPYRIGHT, In Works of Literature and Art; including that of the Drama, Music, Engraving,
Sculpture, Painting, Photography, and Ornamental and Useful Designs; together with International and Foreign Copyright, with the Statutes relating thereto, and References to the English and American Decisions. By WALTER ARTHUR
COPINGER, of the Middle Temple, Barrister-at-Law. “A book that is certainly the most complete trea- “ The book is a thoroughly good one." tise upon the complex subject of copyright which Bookseller, has ever been published in England."-Atheneum. "We refer our readers to this capital book
“A work much needed, and which he has done on Copyright.”—The Publishers' Circular. exceedingly well.”- American Law Review.
In 8vo., 1873, price ros. 6d., cloth,
THE BOVILL PATENT. A Collection of the Summings-up and Judgments in the Litigation under the Patent of
5th June, 1849, granted to the late G. H. Bovill for Improvements in the Manufacture of Flour. With an Introduction and some Observations by W. W. WYNNE, Attorney-at-Law.
In 8vo., 1872, price 125., cloth, AN EXPOSITION OF THE LAWS OF MARRIAGE
Procedure in each kind of Suit; Illustrated by Copious Notes of Cases. By
In 8vo., 1867, price 16s., cloth, THE CHARITABLE TRUSTS ACTS, 1853, 1855, 1860; THE OHARITY COMMISSIONERS JURISDICTION AOT, 1862;
THE ROMAN OATHOLIO OHARITIES AOTS: Together with a Collection of Statutes relating to or affecting Charities, including the
Mortmain Acts, Notes of Cases from 1853 to the present time, Forms of Declarations of Trust, Conditions of Sale, and Conveyance of Charity Land, and a. very copious Index. Second Edition.
By Hugh COOKE and R. G. HARWOOD, of the Charity Commission. “Charities are so numerous, so many persons are second edition of a collection of all the statutes that directly or indirectly interested in them, they are so regulate them, admirably annotated by two such much abused, and there is such a growing desire to competent editors as Messrs. Cooke and Harwood, rectify those abuses and to call in the aid of the whose official experience peculiarly qualifies them commissioners for a more beneficial application of for the task."--Law Times. their funds, that we are not surprised to receive a