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The reports of Sir Peyton Ventris ... : in two parts : the first part containing select cases adjudged in the King's-Bench, in the reign of K. Charles II. with three learned arguments, one in the King's-Bench, by Sir Francis North, when attorney general, and two in the Exchequer, by Sir Matthew Hale, when lord chief baron, with two tables, one of the cases, the other of the principal matters : the second part containing choice cases adjudged in the Common-Pleas, in the reigns of K. Charles II. ... by Sir Peyton Ventris
The reports of that late reverend and learned judge, Thomas Owen Esquire one of the justices of the Common pleas : wherein are many choice cases, most of them throughly argued by the learned serjeants, and after argued and resolved by the grave judges of those times : with many cases wherein the differences in the year-books are reconciled and explained : with two exact alphabeticall tables, the one of the cases, and the other of the principal matters therein contained by Thomas Owen
The practical register : or, a general abridgment of the law, as it is now practised in the several courts of Chancery, King's Bench, Common Pleas and Exchequer, digested by way of common-place, under alphabetical heads, with great variety of cases extracted from the reports. Together with all the modern rules of court brought down to this present year 1719 ... To which are added, two tables: one of the several acts of Parliament mention'd and explain'd throughout this whole work: ... by John Lilly
Laws of New-York, from the year 1691 to 1751, inclusive : published according to an act of the General Assembly by New York General Assembly
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About meLewis Morris III (8 April 1726 - 22 January 1798), New York landowner, lawyer, and statesman. Morris, a 1746 graduate of Yale, engaged in agricultural pursuits until 1760, when he was appointed a judge in the Court of Admiralty, a post he held until 1774. Morris served in the New York provincial convention in April 1775 at the outbreak of the Revolutionary War, and as a delegate to the Continental Congress 1775-1777 (in which capacity he signed the Declaration of Independence). He held several state and local positions during and after the Revolution, including service as a state senator 1777-1781 and 1784-1788. Morris was a member of the first New York Board of Regents, serving from 1784 until his death. He also sat as a delegate to the state convention which adopted the Federal Constitution in 1788.
About my libraryMorris' library, of law books, is now at the Lillian Goldman Law Library at Yale Law School. The collection can be browsed through their online catalog here. Their call numbers for the books are included in the Comments field for each record.
Real nameLewis Morris
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Member sinceDec 16, 2008
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