A Treatise of the Pleas of the Crown, Volume 1
Originally published: New York: New York University Press, 1956. x, 438 pp. The work consists of the papers delivered by participants in the conference sponsored by the New York University Institute of Comparative Law to honor the 150th anniversary of the French Civil Code, which was the largest public celebration of the event in the legal world. The papers deal with the influence of the Code upon common-law countries in their efforts to manage statute and case law and gives examples of modern attempts at restatement of the law and uniform state laws as examples of the effect of the Code's coherence and logic. The papers were given by notable legal scholars such as Benjamin Akzin, RenÚ Cassin, C.J. Friedrich, Arthur von Mehren, Roscoe Pound, Thibadeau Rinfret, Max Rheinstein, Angelo Piero Sereni, Jack Bernard Tate and Arthur T. Vanderbilt. At the time of these lectures Schwartz was Director of the Institute. Includes a bibliography by Julius J. Marke. Reprint of the first edition.
BERNARD SCHWARTZ [1923-1997] was professor of law and director of the Institute of Comparative Law, New York University. He was the author of over fifty books, including French Administrative Law and the Common-Law World (1954, reprinted 2006), the five-volume Commentary on the Constitution of the United States (1963-1968), Constitutional Law: A d104book (2d ed., 1979), Administrative Law: A Casebook (4th ed., 1994) and A History of the Supreme Court (1993).
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... with intent and in order to be enlisted to serve any foreign prince, state, or
potentate, as a soldier, without his majesty's licence under his sign manual; every
such offender shall on: conviction be guilty of felony without benefit of clergy.
(i 23., licence first had ; every such offender (hall be adjudged STM$Júde" guilty
of felony, without benefit of clergy." • , Provision is also made by both of the above
acts of trial. Geo. 2., that offences against them committed out of the realm may ...
... to commit any act of mutiny, or to make or endeavour to make any mutinous
assembly, or to commit any traiterous or mutinous practice whatsoever, shall, on
conviction of such offence, be adjudged guilty of felony without benefit of clergy.
5. certain circumstances, without benefit of clergy; and the 7H 7- C,I░ star, 2 & 3
Ed. 6. c. 2. renewed by stat. 4&JW.&M. T c. 23. takes away clergy generally from
deserters in time of war. And the offence is made triable by the justices of every ...
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