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SMITH, Charles Roach, Esq., F.S.A., London.
SNOULTEN, Osborn, Esq., Woodville Hall, near Dovor.
STARR, Thomas, Esq., Barrister-at-Law, Canterbury.
STEPHENS, John Cribb, Esq., Maidstone.
STILWELL, James, Esq., Dovor.
STONE, William, Esq., Tunbridge Wells.
STRINGER, William, Esq., New Romney.
STROUD, Thomas, Esq., 11, Victoria Place, London.
SWINFORD, John, Esq., Minster Abbey, Thanet. 2 copies.
TARLETON, Francis, Esq., 2, Augusta Terrace, Stockwell.
TAYLOR, William, Esq., Greenwich.
TEMPLE, Rev. William, Rector of St. Alphage, Canterbury.
TOKER, Richard Edward, Esq., Kenfield, Kent.
TOKER, Miss Clarissa Mary Josephine, Canterbury.
TOOTELL, R. Esq., Mayor of Maidstone.
TURNBULL, W. B. D., Esq., Edinburgh.
VERRIER, Mr. W. Curling, Bridge, near Canterbury.
WACHER, Mr. John, Chislett, Kent.
WALKER, Robert, Esq., Canterbury.
WALKER, GRANT, and Co., Messrs., Solicitors, London.
WARD, Mr., Librarian and Publisher, Canterbury. 2 copies.
WATTS, Edward, Esq., Hythe.
WATSON, Robert William, Esq., Dovor.
WELBY, Mr. William, High Bailiff, County Courts, Canterbury.
WHATMAN, James, Esq., Vinters, near Maidstone.
WHICHCORD, John, Esq., Maidstone.
WHITE, James, Esq., Bridge Street, Canterbury.
WHITE, John Meadows, Esq., Lincoln's Inn Fields.
WHITE, Rev. John, St. Stephen's Vicarage, near Canterbury.
WILKINSON, Thomas, Esq., Canterbury.
WILLEMENT, Thomas, Esq., F.S.A., Davington Priory, Kent.
WILSON, John Elliott, Esq., Cranbrook, Kent.
FAC-SIMILE of an antient Charter of Feoffment, sans date, before
the Statute of "Quia emptores terrarum," 18 Edw. I.
(An English translation of the same, p. 227)
GENEALOGIA-SAXONICA of Woden, and the Saxon (Jutish)
FAC-SIMILE of an antient Charter of Feoffment, 49 Hen. III,
A.D. 1264, before the Stat. of "Quia emptores." (An
English translation of the same, p. 228)
FAC-SIMILE of an antient Charter of Feoffment, 27 Edw. III,
A.D. 1353, after the Stat. of "Quia emptores." (An
to face the
to follow the
Objections to the history and existence of Hengist and Horsa (the
founders of the Jutish kingdom of Kent) considered, and their
The three tribes of Saxons which invaded Britain in the fifth and sixth
The Jutes were the earliest of the Saxon tribes who settled in Britain
Tabular arrangement of the Saxon Octarchy, comprising one Jutish, three
The Jutes possessed Kent, the Isle of Wight, and part of Hampshire
The Jutes did not speak a Scandinavian, but a Germanic (A.-Saxon) dialect
Specimens of the A.-Saxon and Scandinavian languages
Table of the Celtic languages in two branches (Cymric-Gaelic)
Table of the Teutonic languages in two branches (Germanic-Scandinavian)
The Norman conquerors of England were a Scandinavian race
The Normans at the time of the Conquest had abandoned the language of
their ancestors, and had adopted a corrupt Latin dialect, called
Norman French, which afterwards became the language of the court,
In this language is handed down to us the "Custumale Cantianum"
These customs part of the Lex non scripta, or common law
Coeval with the foundation of the Jutish kingdom of Kent
Oppressive and unconstitutional proceedings of K. Edw. I gave rise to
the statute of "Quo warranto," and to the compilation of the
High authority of the Custumal
Styled by Lord Coke "Statutum de Consuetudinibus Kancia"
The first kings of this realm had all the lands of England in demesne .
In the Saxon, or Jutish, kingdom of Kent, the prerogatives of the king,
the privileges of the thanes or nobles, the liberties and franchises of
the people, the tenure of land, the territorial divisions into lord-
ships and manors, and into lathes, hundreds, and boroughs, or
The division of the realm by K. Alfred into shires, hundreds, and tithings,
a popular error
Kent divided into lathes, hundreds, and boroughs, or townships
Other kingdoms of the Octarchy into trithings (vulgo ridings), wapen-
The division of land by Lot, and the territorial division, or district of
Tabular arrangement of the antient and modern lathes, hundreds, and
Exemplified by an extract from the Subsidy-Roll of 13 Qu. Elizabeth .
Ecclesiastical division of the kingdom into provinces, dioceses, arch-
Kent divided into parishes by Abp. Honorius, c. A.D. 630
The civil or common-law divisions almost wholly superseded by the
ecclesiastical (parochial) divisions, and the cause of this change
Conservators and Justices of Peace, history of
SECTION I. The terms'usage' and 'custom' explained
II. Effect of the allowance of the Custumal by Justices in Eyre,
The Teutonic nations erected the standard of liberty upon the
Established ten kingdoms in Europe, one of which is that of
the Saxons and Angles in Britain
Account of our Saxon ancestors; their love of liberty, and
Table of charters of liberties from K. John to K. Edw. I .
These charters limited to the free only, "nullus liber homo,"
&c.-The great body of the people (except in Kent) still in a
The Gavelkind tenures.-Table showing the distinction between
lands in Gavelkind and at common law, in the cases of
Descent, Alienation, Dower, Curtesy, and Wills.
Saxon tenures considered under two periods: 1, From the
time of Hengist to the introduction of Christianity-2, After