• A catalogue of law-bookes, and such as appertain to the law.

      Unknown, Author (1657-01-01)
      4 unnumbered pages ; 28 cm. Wing C1362A. The first printed catalogue of English law books. http://morris.law.yale.edu/record=b1257460
    • A catalogue of law-bookes, and such as appertain to the law.

      Unknown, Author (1657-01-01)
      London?, 1657?. 4 unnumbered pages ; 28 cm. An unrecorded variant of Wing C1362A, the first printed catalogue of English law books. http://morris.law.yale.edu/record=b1257783
    • A catalogue of law-books, and such as appertain to the law.

      Unknown, Author (1657-01-01)
      London?, 1657?. 4 unnumbered pages ; 28 cm. An unrecorded variant of Wing C1362A, the first printed catalogue of English law books. http://morris.law.yale.edu/record=b1257783
    • A catalogue of law-books, and such as appertain to the law.

      Unknown, Author (1657-01-01)
      London?, 1657?. 4 unnumbered pages ; 28 cm. Wing C1362A. The first printed catalogue of English law books. http://morris.law.yale.edu/record=b1257460
    • Ode: to the judge

      Unknown, Author (1795-01-01)
      1 sheet ([2] pages) : illustrations ; 34 x 18 cm. "A striking and forceful poem with an obvious reference to Lloyd Kenyon, first Baron Kenyon (1732-1802), Lord Chief Justice, in the satirical headline illustration. Kenyon was a forceful advocate against 'seditious libel', something of a 1790's phenomenon. The gist of the contents is to comment on the state of the law and its administrators and indeed the poem cites several cases: Tom Llyod—publishing a satiric squib held to be seditious in 1792; Reverend William Winterbotham—charged for seditious words uttered in two exquisitely written sermons in 1793."— John Turton Antiquarian Books. http://morris.law.yale.edu/record=b1700806