Laws, ordinances, and institutions of the Admiralty of Great Britain, civil and military.
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Laws, ordinances, and institutions of the Admiralty of Great Britain, civil and military. Comprehending, I. Such antient naval laws and customs as are still in use. II. An abstract of the statutes in force relating to maritime affairs and commerce. III. The marine treaties at large. IV. A critical account of naval affairs and commerce, from the reign of Alfred the Great. V. The present state of the navy, and of the officers, offices, ships, &c. thereof. Interspers"d with dissertations, notes and comments, for the use of the officers of the navy, masters of ships, mariners, merchants, insurers, and the trading part of the nation in general. With a preface, giving a more particular account of the nature, use and design of this work.

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Published by Printed for A. Millar in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain.

Subjects:

  • Great Britain. Royal Navy.,
  • Maritime law -- Great Britain.,
  • Admiralty -- Great Britain.

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsGreat Britain., Great Britain.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6959604M
LC Control Number05028389
OCLC/WorldCa22644788

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The Laws, ordinances, and institutions of the Admiralty of Great Britain, civil and military. Comprehending, I. Such antient naval laws and customs as are still in use. II. An abstract of the statutes in force relating to maritime affairs and commerce. III. The marine treaties at large. IV. Full text of "The Laws, ordinances, and institutions of the Admiralty of Great Britain, civil and military. Comprehending, I. Such antient naval laws and customs as are still in use. II. An abstract of the statutes in force relating to maritime affairs and commerce. III. The marine treaties at large. IV. Get this from a library! The laws, ordinances, and institutions of the Admiralty of Great Britain, civil and military.: In two volumes. . [Great Britain. Royal Navy.; Great Britain. High Court of Admiralty.]. Great Britain. Admiralty: Minutes of a court martial, assembled and held on board His Majesty's ship Dido, in Halifax harbour, Nova Scotia, the 21st day of May, and by adjournment until the 23d day of May, [electronic resource]: in pursuance of an order from Herbert Sawyer, Esq.

The Admiralty and Maritime Law Guide includes over 1, annotated links to admiralty law resources on the Internet and a growing database of admiralty case digests, opinions and international maritime conventions. The emphasis is on the law of the United States and the focus is on Internet resources that can be used in an effective and practical manner by admiralty attorneys and maritime. Militia Ordinance. The Militia Ordinance was a piece of legislation passed by the Long Parliament of England in March , which was a major step towards the Civil War between the King and Parliament of . The Liber Niger Admiralitatis, or Black Book of the Admiralty, is an illuminated manual of instruction for the Lord High Admiral. It contains details on the appointment and office of admiral, the conduct of cases in the High Court of Admiralty.   He took the puritan side, and on 30 July was appointed judge of the admiralty, with William Clarke and Charles George Cock. After Clarke's death Godolphin and Cock were reappointed in July to hold the same office until 10 Dec. following. Upon the Restoration he became one of the king's advocates.

The laws, ordinances, and institutions of the Admiralty of Great Britain, civil and military In two volumes. A list of the officers of His Britannic Majesty's Royal Navy arrived at Verdun, since the establishment of the depot in December Lists. Lists. Maraki (Matthew I.) Mediterranean Sea Sur to El 'Arish. The laws, ordinances and institutions of the Admiralty of Great Britain Civil and Military: comprehending, I. Such antient naval laws and customs as are still in use. II. An abstract of the Statutes in force relating to maritime affairs and commerce III. The Marine Treaties at large IV. Maritime law, also called admiralty law, or admiralty, the body of legal rules that governs ships and shipping. In English-speaking countries, “admiralty” is sometimes used synonymously, but in a strict sense the term refers to the jurisdiction and procedural law of courts whose origins may be traced to the office of Admiral. the civil law, and of the law of the admiralty, being the substance of course of lectures read in the university of dublin, by arthur browne, ll.d. s.f.t.c.d. professor of civil law in that university, and representative in three parliaments for the same. first american from the second london edition, with great additions. vol. ii.