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" ... all the earls and barons (says the parliament roll) (/) with one voice answered, that they would not change the laws of England, which had hitherto been used and approved. "
Haydn's Dictionary of Dates Relating to All Ages and Nations: For Universal ... - Page 172
by Joseph Haydn - 1883 - 833 pages
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Our Heritage: (a Romance of the Sierras) in Five Books

Thomas E. Kepner - Civilization - 1914 - 333 pages
...time afterwards, alleging this only reason, because holy church declared such children legitimate; but "all the earls and barons (says the Parliament roll)...England, which have hitherto been used and approved." And we find the same jealousy prevailing above a century afterwards, when the nobility declared with...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Books 1-2

Sir William Blackstone - Law - 1922
...only reason, because holy church (that is, the canon law) declared such children legitimate; but " all the earls and barons (says the parliament roll)...answered, that they would not change the laws of England, (14) which had hitherto been used and approved." (/) (15) And we find the same (e) Kog. Bacon fital....
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The Edinburgh Review, Volume 222

English literature - 1915
...of inheritance, forasmuch as the Church accepteth such for legitimate. And all the earls and barons with one voice answered, that they would not change the laws of the realm which hitherto have been used and approved.' Soon after this date the Ordinary of the Bishop...
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Blackstone's Commentaries: With Notes of Reference to the ..., Volume 1

St. George Tucker, William Blackstone - Law - 2000 - 3276 pages
...law) declared such children legitimate : but " all the earls and barons (says the parlia"ment rollf) with one voice answered, that they would not "change the laws of England, which had hitherto been used " and approved." And we find the same jealousy prevailing above a century afterwards^,...
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The Principles of Roman Law and Their Relation to Modern Law

William Livesey Burdick - History - 2004 - 748 pages
...of inheritance, forsomuch as the Church accepteth such for legitimate. And all the earls and barons with one voice answered that they would not change the laws of the realm which hitherto have been used and approved."64 The law book known as Fleta was written, as...
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The Constitutionalist Revolution: An Essay on the History of England, 1450–1642

Alan Cromartie - History - 2006
...Roman principle that marriage could legitimise a bastard, allegedly by saying that 'we do not wish to change the laws of England which have hitherto been used and approved'. 21 More recently, the Standish case evoked a claim that alien law required a reception and that the...
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