By Keechang Kim
During this unique reinterpretation of the criminal prestige of foreigners in medieval England, Keechang Kim proposes a noticeably new knowing of the genesis of the fashionable felony regime and the $64000 contrast among electorate and noncitizens. Making complete use of medieval and early smooth resources, the e-book examines how feudal criminal arguments have been reworked through the political theology of the center a while to turn into the foundation of the trendy felony outlook. This leading edge learn will curiosity lecturers, legal professionals, and scholars of criminal background, immigration and minority matters.
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Extra resources for Aliens in Medieval Law: The Origins of Modern Citizenship
Lii. Borough customs, I, p. 201 (`Et enqueste jointe denzein et forein, soit fait par xii dount la moitee soit de denzeines et l'autre moitee des foreins demurrantz en ville, si ceo soit de contract, de dete ou trespas, dount marchauntz foreyns puissent aver conusaunce'). 28 The staple court, therefore, had a closer af®nity with the piepowder court than with a borough court. As far as we know, no borough court professed to hear pleas from day to day and from hour to hour. The procedures of the piepowder court do not seem to contain anything particularly unfavourable to foreign merchants.
Felix Liebermann corrected this view and suggested that the text dated from c. 1133±54. Die Gesetze der Angelsachsen, I, p. 673. The Consuetudines appears under the heading `Quedam civitas consuetudines sive libertates' in BL Add. MS. 14252. It is generally thought to be slightly later than the Libertas Londonienses. The text is printed in Bateson, `A London municipal collection', 711±18. Terence H. Lloyd, Alien merchants in England in the high Middle Ages (Brighton, 1982) pp. 10±11 contains a brief discussion of the customs of London which is based on these texts.
20 `Fides' was sometimes used in this way in the Middle Ages. '21 Also, in 1217, a safe-conduct 16 17 18 19 20 21 See, however, Doehaerd, `FeÂodaliteÂ et commerce', p. 215 (`le privileÁge' [speci®cally granted by a charter] `vaut mieux que la coutume dans la socieÂteÂ meÂdieÂvale: le privileÁge est un contrat entre personnes ou groupes identi®eÂs et comporte de ce chef un pouvoir contraignant autrement ef®cace que la lex'). See above, p. 14. E. L. G. Stones, Anglo-Scottish relations 1174±1328, 2nd edn (Oxford, 1970) pp.
Aliens in Medieval Law: The Origins of Modern Citizenship by Keechang Kim