justiciar


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References in periodicals archive ?
However, an attempt was made in 1194, when Walter was Archbishop of Canterbury and chief justiciar to Richard I, to enquire more exactly into the profitability of the royal domain by commissioning itinerant justices to make enquiries [Warren, 1987, p.
In an agreement with the representatives of King John in July 1201 Llywelyn swore to observe fealty to the king, received all his lands from the king's justiciar (deputy) and promised to do homage to John when he returned from the Continent.
Some twenty other royal castles were given new castellans, responsible ostensibly to the King but actually to the committee, and a new fifteen-member council of state was chosen to run the administration along with the justiciar and other officials under the eye of the greater council of twenty-four, The royal order for this was issued on June 22nd and the decisions of the parliament were termed the Provisions of Oxford.
Por eso, preocupado porque la ignorancia sobre el Islam es "tremenda", porque es una religion mal comprendida, ademas de que es utilizada para ciertos fines, como esta sucediendo en estos momentos --con en el problema de Afganistan y Estados Unidos-- que se extraen ciertas partes del Coran para justiciar la guerra, por ambas partes, Omar Weston explica que para que no haya confusiones sobre el Islam, es necesario precisar los siguientes puntos.
However, his duties as a Border justiciar inevitably prevented him from assuming control over the more practical responsibilities of the Scottish Treasury.
The ruler's sword symbolized his role as both warrior and justiciar, for ethically war was waged to enforce legal rights where justice had been denied, and its aim was a just peace.
Mass was celebrated by the most important churchmen of the area, Bishop Anian of Bangor and Abbot David of Maynan (the new monastery to which in 1284, Edward I had removed the Cistercian monks from Conwy to create the parish church), and was attended by the constable, a past and present justiciar of north Wales (effectively the viceroy of the territory), and numerous royal clerks.
There were links with Ireland even 700 years ago, as Sir John Wogan was Justiciar of Ireland from around 1295 to 1313.
Originally a member of the northern gentry, Darcy's interest in Ireland appears to have begun in 1323 when he was made justiciar there by Edward II, holding the office almost continuously between that date and 1340 -- when he was called back to England by the king.
Through the abusive and threatening crowds, Wallace was brought to Westminster Hall, where a plaque marks the spot on which he stood to hear his fate from a commission headed by Peter Mallore, Edward's justiciar.
Church writes on the campaigns of King John of England in Ireland; Judith Everard on King Henry II's justiciar in Ireland; Mark Philpott on the question of the archbishop of Canterbury's primacy over the Irish bishops; and Yoko Wada on the career of Gerald of Wales, whose literary career gained its fame from his descriptions of his voyages to Ireland.
The laws themselves are recorded for us not only by chroniclers, such as Roger of Howden, loosely attached to Henry's entourage, but by Henry's own lawyers, most notably in the great treatise on legal procedure attributed to Henry's justiciar, Ranulf de Glanville.
But how aware of this were the archers and foot soldiers from Cheshire, where Hotspur had been royal justiciar, and a commander of the King's army against the rebel Welsh?
Between 1321-24 his position as justiciar increased his power.
Gruffydd ap Nicholas was no criminal but the king's deputy - justiciar in Wales.