lawbook


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lawbook

(ˈlɔːˌbʊk)
n
a book that codifies laws or discusses law cases
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| Relevant EU laws would be transferred onto the UK statute book under the terms of the EU Withdrawal Act, so there would be no black holes in Britain's lawbook.
Denholtz Associates announced that The Lawbook Exchange has signed a lease renewal for 11,700 square feet of office space at 33 Terminal Avenue at the Clark Commercial Center, a 21-acre mixed-use site located at Central Avenue and Terminal Avenue in Clark, N.J.
(25.) 1 SIR FREDERICK POLLOCK & FREDERIC WILLIAM MAITLAND, HISTORY OF ENGLISH LAW BEFORE THE TIME OF EDWARD I, at 132-35 (The Lawbook Exch., Ltd.
in The Texas Lawbook, which examines the frequency with which the Patent Trial and Appeal Board invalidates patents.
Judge: Billionaire Wyly brothers committed tax fraud, The Texas Lawbook
the rules are too damn complicated and the lawbook needs to be re-worded and simplified.
(28) Green, above n 19, 169; Hans Kelsen, General Theory of Law and State, vol 56 (Lawbook Exchange, 1945) 20.
Jefferson himself placed them in columns, parallel with the text, after the manner of his old lawbook, Coke upon Littleton" (31) The form of Jefferson's bill is a studied imitation of Coke because he was emulating Coke's efforts to restore the common law.
Notable, too, is Bruce O'Brien's summing up of his examination of a late twelfth-century lawbook: 'Contemporary readers of the Colbertine lawbook could not have avoided the conclusion that English held a special place among their written languages of law, a place in no way threatened by the increasing use of Anglo-French' (p.