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*** See also Catalogue at end of this Volume.
STEVENS IAD SONS 119, CHANCERY LANE, W.C.
Morgan's Acts and Orders, 1876.--The Statutes, General Order
and Rules of Court relating to the Practice, Pleading, and Jurisdictid of the Supreme Court of Judicature, particularly with reference to ti Chancery Division and the Actions assigned thereto. With Copior Notes. Fifth Edition. Carefully revised and adapted to the ne Practice. By GEORGE OSBORNE MORGAN, M.P., one of H Majesty's Counsel, and CHALONER WILLIAM CHUTE, of Lii coln's Inn, Barrister-at-Law, and late Fellow of Magdalen Colleg
Oxford. 1 vol. Demy 8vo. 1876. Price 11, 103. cloth. “A most valuable feature is the annotation of the Rules of Court, which give all t1 receut cases, and is as useful as a new edition of any of the works on Jud.cature Ac only. This edition of Mr. Morgon's Treatise must, we believe, be the aost popular wil the profession."-Lar Times, December 9, 1876 Arnould on the Law of Marine Insurance,-Fifth Edition. B
DAVID MACLACHLAN, Esq., Barrister-at-Law. 2 vols. Roy
8vo. 1877. Price 31. cloth. Boyd's Merchant Shipping Laws; being a Consolidation of a
the Merchant Shipping and Passenger Acts from 1854 to 1876 inclusive with Notes of all the leading English and American Cases on ti subjects affected by Legislation; and an Appendix containing the Ne Rules issued in October, 1876, forming a complete Treatise on Mar time Law. By A. C. BOYD, LL.B., of the Inner Temple, Esq., Barri
ter-at-Law, and Midland Circuit. Demy 8vo. 1876. Price 11. 58. clot) “For practical purposes the work now produced by Mr. Boyd has accomplish
could be desired in a legislative code. . . . The value of such a wo can bardly be uver estimated."— Irish Law Times, December 9, 1876. Theobald on Wills.-A Concise Treatise on the Construction o
Wills, with Table of Cases, and full Index. By H. S. THEOBALI of the Inner Temple, Esq., Barrister-at-Law, and Fellow of Wadha
College, Oxford. Demy 8vo. 1876. Price 11. cloth. “This is a book of great ability and value. It bears on every page traces of care ar sound judgment. It is certain to prove of great practical usefulness, for it supplies want which was beginning to be distinctly felt."- Solicitors' Journal, Febru.ry 24, 187i. Pollock's Digest of the Law of Partnership. - By FREDERICI
POLLOCK, of Lincoln's Inn, Esq., Barrister-at-Law. Author
Price 8s. 6d. cloth. "Mr. Pollock's work appears eminently satisfactory ... the book is praisewort) in desigu, scholarly and complete in execution."-Saturday Review, May 5, 1877. Pollock's Principles of Contract at Law and in Equity; bein
a treatise on the General Principles relating to the Validity of Agre ments, with a special view to the comparison of Law and Equity; an with references to the Indian Contract Act, and occasionally to America and Foreign Law. By FRELERICK POLLOCK, of Lincoln's Ini
Esq., Barrister-at-Law. 8vo. 1876. Price 11. 4s. cloth. The Lord Chief Justice, in his Judgment in “Metropolitan Railwa Company v. Brogden and Others,” said, “The Law is well put by M Frederick Pollock in his very able and learned work on Contracts." Wharton's Law Lexicon, or Dictionary of Jurisprudenci
explaining the Technical Words and Phrases employed by the sever Departments of English Law, including the various legal terms use in Commercial Business ; with an Explanatory as well as Literal Tran lation of the Latin Maxims contained in the Writings of the Ancier and Modern Commentators. Sixth Edition. Revised in accordance wit the Judicature Acts, by J. SHIRESS WILL, of the Middle Templ
Esq., Barrister-at-Law. Super-royal 8vo. 1876. Price 21, 2s, clotl " We have simply to notice that the same ability and accuracy mark the presei Edition which were conspicuous in its predecessor. Mr. Will has done all that was re dered necessary by the Judicature Acts, in the shape of incorporation and elimination, andh brought the Statute Law down to the date of publication." -Law Times, March 4, 1876.
JUDGE OF COUNTY COURTS,
IN THE UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE.
SECOND EDITION, REVISED AND
CAMBRIDGE: DEIGHTON, BELL, AND CO.
PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION.
The science of International Law has never lacked able and eloquent exponents from the times of Ayala and Alberic Gentili down to our own. But it must be acknowledged that, among modern authors at all events, there are three whose learning and labour, as judges and writers, have shed glory over the legal literature of the United States, and have earned the singular distinction of being recognized as authorities on International Law throughout Europe. I need scarcely say that I speak of the honoured names of Story, Wheaton, and Kent.
Of these three, the expressed views and opinions of the first on public International Law have not been put forth in any regular connected shape, but are to be found in short essays, and in those admirable judgments which have made his name a household word among English lawyers. The second has indeed published an able, a learned, and an impartial treatise, but the notes that now accompany the author's text, laborious and exhaustive as they are, render the work too large and unwieldy for the student, and too discursive and fatiguing to the general reader; in addition to which they are open to the charge of strong prejudice and partial judgment. The third, Mr Chancellor Kent, has given us the result of years of professicnal