Englands compleat law-judge, and lawyer. Declared in these ensuing heads; 1. Whether that law and those judges and practizers owned time out of minde by the supreme authority of the nation, be not the laws, judges, and lawyers of this Common-wealth, &c. 2. Whether courts so constituted are not records of the nation. 3. Whether each court hath not power, as such, to enforce its owne decrees. 4. That the decrees and usages of such a court are as valid as of any court. 5. Whether it be not against reason, that when divers courts in the same nation act by divers lawes, one of the courts should have power to prohibit the other to proceed to bring the matters in difference before it self. 6. Concerning judges of appeale.

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Bibliographic Details
Author / Creator: Cock, Charles George.
Other Authors / Creators:Paget, Thomas, d. 1660.
Format: eBook Electronic
Language:English
Imprint: London, : Printed for Edmund Paxton at Pauls-chaine over against the Castle-Taverne., 1656 [i.e. 1655]
Series:Early English books online.
Subjects:
Online Access:https://ezproxy.wellesley.edu/login?url=https://search.proquest.com/docview/2240917616
Description
Item Description:Another edition has title page signed: By Charles, George Cocke.
Sometimes attributed to: Theophilus Philopatros (i.e. Thomas Paget), who signed the dedication.
Annotation on Thomason copy: "Nouemb: 19"; the 6 in the imprint date has been crossed out and replaced with a "5".
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Physical Description:[14], 26 p.
Citation/Reference Notes:Wing (2nd ed., 1994) C4788.
Thomason E.860[3].