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The judicial system constructed by the Normans after 1066 rested on a broad foundation of Anglo-Saxon institutions. Adams traces the evolution of this construction with an emphasis on the ways Anglo-Saxon and Norman practices influenced one another. He proceeds to demonstrate how the resulting judicial hybrid contributed to the development of the English constitution. Reprint of a title from the Yale Historical Publication Studies.

Produktbeschreibung
The judicial system constructed by the Normans after 1066 rested on a broad foundation of Anglo-Saxon institutions. Adams traces the evolution of this construction with an emphasis on the ways Anglo-Saxon and Norman practices influenced one another. He proceeds to demonstrate how the resulting judicial hybrid contributed to the development of the English constitution. Reprint of a title from the Yale Historical Publication Studies.
Autorenporträt
George Burton Adams (1851-1925) was an American medievalist historian who taught at Yale University from 1888 to 1925. He was president of the American Historical Association, a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and helped establish the American Historical Review. Adams was the author of many books including Civilization during the Middle Ages (1894), The Origin of the English Constitution (1912), The History of England; From the Norman Conquest to the Death of John (1066-1216) 1905 and Constitutional History of England (1921).