v. 11-12 1485-1547

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Printed for Cadell and Davies, 1814 - Great Britain
 

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Page 293 - Nibelunge," such as it was written down at the end of the twelfth, or the beginning of the thirteenth century, is
Page 402 - Welshman hath been disseised or dispossessed without the legal verdict of his peers, by King Henry our father, or King Richard our brother, which we have in our hand, or others hold with our...
Page 400 - All Merchants shall have safety and security in coming into England, and going out of England, and in staying and in traveling through England, as well by land as by water, to buy and sell, without any unjust exactions, according to ancient and right customs...
Page 401 - ... have done to the Baron, if that Barony had been in the hands of the Baron ; and we will hold it in the same manner that the Baron held it 44. Men who dwell without the forest shall not come, for the future, before our Justiciaries of the forest on a common summons ; unless they be parties in a plea, or sureties for some person or persons who are attached for the forest.
Page 400 - No free man shall be taken or imprisoned or dispossessed, or outlawed, or banished, or in any way destroyed, nor will we go upon him, nor send upon him, except by the legal judgment of his peers or by the law of the land.
Page 155 - Jludies, fiues" is well known ; as, the ftudy of Oxford, the ftudy of Paris, &c '. But about the end of the twelfth or beginning...
Page 393 - Realm, by advice of our venerable Fathers, STEPHEN, Archbishop of Canterbury, primate of all England and cardinal of the Holy Roman Church...
Page 346 - They grievously oppressed the poor people by building castles ; and when they were built, they filled them with wicked men, or rather devils, who seized both men and women who they imagined had any money, threw them into prison, and put them to more cruel tortures than the martyrs ever endured.
Page 406 - England be free, and that all men in our kingdom have and hold all the aforesaid liberties, rights, and concessions...
Page 395 - But the warden, as long as he hath the custody of the lands, shall keep up and maintain the houses, parks, warrens, ponds, mills and other things belonging to them, out of their issues...

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