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admitted ancient appointed Autumn Reader Barr beinge Bench Bench table Black Book buildinges called chamber Chancery Chapel Chief Butler Christmas commons commons consideracion Council held Counsell Double Reader Edward Eighteen Benchers present Fifteen Benchers present fitt Fourteen Benchers present Furnival's gent gentlemen Hall hath held on February held on June held on November held on October Henry House Howse Inns of Chancery Inns of Court Item John John Glanvile John Tyndall Keeper Knight late Lent Reader Lincoln's Lincolne's Inne Lord Masters moot Nineteen Benchers present paid payd payment Pensioner peticion petition Preacher Reader's Dinner Reading Readinge Richard Robert Serjeant Serjeant at Law Seventeen Benchers present severall shalbe Sir Henry Hobart Society Steward term Thavies thereof Thirteen Benchers present Thomas Treasurer Twelve Benchers present Twenty Benchers present tyme unto uppon Utter Barrister vacacion William William Lenthall
Page 399 - I do declare and promise that I will be true and faithful to the Commonwealth of England, as the same is now established, without a King or House of
Page 454 - grew by degrees up into a gold-colour; and was run quite through with veines of golde. On the one side whereof, eminently raised on a faire hill, was erected a silver temple of an octangle figure, whose pillars were of a
Page 458 - that disorders in the Christmas time may both infect the minds and prejudice the Estates and Fortunes of the young Gentlemen in the same Societies ; it is therefore ordered that there shall be Commons of the House kept in every House of Court during the Christmas ; and that none shall play in their
Page 459 - Carleton. I had almost forgot that our Ynnes of Court gentlemen carried themselves but indifferently at the barriers, the night of the Prince's creation ; but specially in theyre complements, wherin they were not so gracefull as was to be wished and expected ; but in
Page 458 - make them less grounded and sufficient, whereby the Law may be disgraced and the clyent prejudiced : therefore it is ordered that for the time to come no Utter Barrister begin to practise publickly at any
Page 454 - This rock was in the undermost part craggy and full of hollow places, in whose concaves were contriv'd two winding paire of staires, by whose greeces * the persons above might make their descents, and all the way be
Page 455 - which was to gaine the more roome, and I hope may serve to make them quite left of in time. And yet there were more scaffolds, and more provision made for roome, then ever I saw, both in the Hall and Banketting Roome, besides a new roome built to dine, sup, and daunce in.
Page 457 - For that there ought alwaies to be preserved a difference between a Councellor at Law, which is the principal person next unto Serjeants and Judges in administration of Justice; and Attorneys and