Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Justiciar

Related Topics

  Lord Chief Justice - LoveToKnow 1911
The justiciar continued to be the chief officer of state, next to the king, until the fall of Hubert de Burgh (in the reign of King John), described by Stubbs as the last of the great justiciars.
The chancellor took the place of the justiciar in council, the treasurer in the exchequer, while the two offshoots from the curia regis, the common pleas and the exchequer, received chiefs of their own.
The justiciar may, therefore, be said to have become from a political a purely judicial officer.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Lord_Chief_Justice   (680 words)

  Justiciar - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The chief justiciar (latterly known simply as the justiciar) was a rough equivalent to that of the modern Prime Minister: the monarch's chief minister.
The last great justiciar, Hubert de Burgh, was removed from office in 1231, and the Lord Chancellor soon took the position formerly occupied by the justiciar as second to the king in dignity, as well as in power and influence.
In Scotland, the title of 'justiciar' was historically borne by two high officials, one having his jurisdiction to the north, the other to the south, of the River Forth.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Justiciar   (344 words)

 Justiciar -- Facts, Info, and Encyclopedia article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
In the (Click link for more info and facts about history of England) history of England, the term justiciar originally referred to any officer of the king's court (curia regis), or, indeed, anyone who possessed a law court of their own or was qualified to act as a judge the shire-courts.
The chief justiciar (latterly known simply as the justiciar) was a rough equivalent to that of the modern (The person who holds the position of head of state in England) Prime Minister: the monarch's chief (A person appointed to a high office in the government) minister.
The title justiciar was given by Henry II to the seneschal of (A former province of northwestern France on the English channel; divided into Haute-Normandie and Basse-Normandie) Normandy.
www.absoluteastronomy.com /encyclopedia/j/ju/justiciar.htm   (341 words)

 Justiceship England 1066–1232 - Cambridge University Press
At the height of his power and influence the justiciar was the king's chief political and judicial officer, superintending the administrative machinery and acting as regent in the king's absence abroad.
He was also a feudal lord or bishop; and the study of the careers of the chief justiciars, as soldiers and politicians, judges and financiers, throws light on the workings of feudal society and on the technical administrative means by which royal power was effectively exercised.
The justiciar and the court coram rege; 22.
www.cambridge.org /catalogue/catalogue.asp?isbn=0521619645   (249 words)

 Hubert de Burgh
Chief justiciar of England in the reign of John Lackland and Henry III, entered the royal service in the reign of Richard the Lionheart.
As the savior of the national cause the justiciar naturally assumed after the death of William Marshal (1219) the leadership of the English loyalists.
Other opponents were weakened by the audacious stroke of 1223, when the justiciar suddenly announced the resumption of all the castles, sheriffdoms and other grants which had been made since the king's accession.
www.nndb.com /people/247/000102938   (1012 words)

 Hubert Walter - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Hubert Walter (died July 13, 1205), chief justiciar of England and archbishop of Canterbury, was a relative of Ranulf de Glanvill, the great justiciar of Henry II, and rose under the eye of his kinsman to an important position in the Curia Regis.
This was the old tax, the Danegeld, in a new and heavier form and there was great difficulty in levying it.
To make it easier, the justiciar ordered the assessment to be made by a sworn jury in every hundred, and one may reasonably conjecture that these jurors were also elected.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Hubert_Walter   (889 words)

 Topics: medieval Irish plea rolls – an introduction
Central justice was administered in the king’s name by the justiciar’s court (which later became the King’s Bench), the Common Bench and by justices itinerant sent out from time to time to different areas of the country, and it is with the records produced by these central courts that this article is concerned.
Pleas are recorded as being heard before the justiciar, but from the 1280s he had a professionally qualified judge assisting him, and a second judge was appointed on a regular basis from 1324 onwards.
In the case of the justiciar’s court, this clerk was responsible for keeping the rolls, writs, indictments, records and bills of the court, but the rolls are the only series of records which survived into modern times.
www.nationalarchives.ie /topics/Medieval_plea_rolls/MPL.htm   (3741 words)

 JoH rank structure
Justiciar A vacating Justiciar will appoint a replacement to run the guild if there will be no remaining Justiciar in office.
If the Justiciar position is vacated and an appointment isn’t made, a majority vote of Keepers and Patriarchs will vote to determine a Keeper to be promoted to Justiciar to run the guild.
A Justiciar of the Year will be elected from the 12 JotM, their deeds during their JotM rank being the criteria for attaing JotY.
webpages.charter.net /justiciars/JoH_Ranks_&_Duties.htm   (924 words)

 Agent Xeon Xarid, Magical Threat Authority Investigator
Justiciar Darryan said that he believed threat #T-6231 (Pactlords) was responsible for breaching the vault.
I first questioned some of justiciar Darryan’s cohorts, finding out that the Church of Maal is actively trying to assemble a team to fetch a bane called the “Sword of Lies” (which was once called the “Sword of Truth”) from the vault.
Justiciar Darryan stated that the first team’s purpose was to reseal the vault, not to retrieve the “Sword of Lies”.
www.reality.net /dnd/xeon-journal.html   (2164 words)

 Encyclopedia: Justiciar
Jump to: navigation, search A prime minister may be either: chief or leading member of the cabinet of the top-level government in a country having a parliamentary system of government; or the official, in countries with a semi-presidential system of government, appointed to manage the civil service and...
Hubert de Burgh (~1165 - May 12, 1243) was Earl of Kent, Justiciar of England and Ireland, and one of the most influential men in England during the reigns of John and Henry III.
De Burgh came from a minor gentry family about which little is known.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Justiciar   (1047 words)

 thePeerage.com - Exhibit   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
After keeping Christmas at Lambeth, where the justiciar entertained the court, Henry held a council of his tenants in chief at Westminster on 27 Jan. 1231, and asked for a scutage of three marks for the expedition of the previous year from all fees lay and clerical.
The breach between the king and the justiciar was widened meanwhile by the rumour that Hubert was concerned in a series of attacks made on the persons and property of the papal agents and other Roman clerks; for Henry was devoted to the papacy, which had been his early protector.
A justiciar, treasurer, and chancellor were chosen; they and the sheriffs were to hold office only for a year, and were then to answer for their acts before the king and his council.
www.thepeerage.com /e31.htm   (14452 words)

 Europe's 13th-Century Progress by Sanderson Beck
Norwich bishop John de Gray was justiciar of Ireland from 1208 to 1213, and John invaded with William Marshal in 1210 to punish de Lacy.
Anglo-Normans led by Justiciar Maurice fitz Gerald (1232-1245) invaded Connaught in 1235 and defeated O'Brien of Thomond and Felim O'Connor.
A financial committee of the justiciar, the treasurer, a royal clerk, and two judges selected the sheriffs annually from the knights elected by the shires.
www.san.beck.org /AB21-Europe13thCentury.html   (23696 words)

 Hugh Bigod (Justiciar) - Encyclopedia, History, Geography and Biography
1266) was Justiciar of England from 1258 to 1260.
In 1258 the Provisions of Oxford established a baronial government of which Hugh's elder brother Roger Bigod, 2nd Earl of Norfolk was a leading member, and Hugh was appointed Chief Justiciar.
He also had wardship of the Tower of London, and, briefly, of Dover Castle.
www.arikah.net /encyclopedia/Hugh_Bigod_%28Justiciar%29   (179 words)

 Justiciar Hablion - GuildWiki
Justiciar Hablion is a leader of the White Mantle.
Justiciar and a religious zealot, Hablion is an imposing figure.
capture any of his skills, Justiciar Hablion must be killed before all the other White Mantle are at the end of the Bloodstone Fen mission.
gw.gamewikis.org /wiki/Justiciar_Hablion   (221 words)

 Welcome to CastleCoR, Home of the Crusaders of the Realms!   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
The AGM oversees the chapter's Sage, Justiciar, and Seneschal to ensure their duties are being performed to satisfaction.
The Justiciar's duties would be to help organize and post guild outings such as Raids, epic battles, faction farming, etc...
The Justiciar will appoint and oversee the Royal Knights to ensure their duties are being performed to satisfaction.
www.castlecor.org /charter.htm   (2530 words)

 Burgh, Hubert de. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
Having served as a royal minister and commander in France, he was appointed justiciar by John in 1215.
He continued in this position after John’s death (1216) and in 1217 took part in the defeat of the French fleet at Sandwich that led to the withdrawal of Prince Louis (later Louis VII of France) from England.
In the meantime the justiciar’s long-time rival Peter des Roches intrigued against him, and finally in 1232 Hubert was deprived of office on charges of disloyalty to the crown.
www.bartleby.com /65/bu/Burgh-Hu.html   (252 words)

 The O'Conors of Connacht and the O'Briens of Thomond
By a sudden and disgraceful change of government policy Aedh was summoned to Dublin to surrender the land of Connacht, "forfeited by his father and himself," for it was to be handed over to de Burgh at a fixed rent.
He was dealing with Geoffrey de Marisco, one of the most crafty Justiciars who ever ruled in Ireland, a man whose crooked ways got him twice into disgrace and ended in his flight to France, where he died friendless and in poverty.
His near kinsman, Hubert de Burgh, who had been for fifteen years (1217-32) Justiciar of England, standing between the young King Henry III and the bad counsels of his French favourites, had fallen; and a band of hungry and mean-spirited Poitevins was filling England with anarchy and the Court with corruption.
www.libraryireland.com /HullHistory/OConors2.php   (2093 words)

 Justiciar   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
In the medieval history of England, the office of justiciar formed the rough equivalent to that of the modern Prime Minister: the monarch's chief minister.
Noun: judge; justice, justiciar, justiciary; chancellor; justice of assize, judge of assize; recorder, common sergeant; puisne judge, assistant judge, county court judge; conservator of the peace, justice of the peace; J.P.; court; (tribunal); magistrate, police magistrate, beak; his worship, his honor, his lordship.
"Justiciar" is used about 31 times out of a sample of 100 million words spoken or written in English.
www.websters-online-dictionary.org /definition/Justiciar   (392 words)

 The Queen's Capitulary
Knights and courtiers may choose the wager of battle, or trial by jury of their peers, or judgement by the Royal Justiciar; but the peers of a knight are not themselves of less than knightly rank.
In trials by jury, the number of jurors shall be seven: three chosen by the accused; one by the Royal Justiciar, or the Lord Chancellor, as the trial may happen to be; and three by the Crown Prosecutor.
The decision of the Royal Justiciar may be appealed by courtiers to the Lord Chancellor; persons of noble blood may further appeal to Her Majesty, if unsatisfied by the Lord Chancellor.
www.geocities.com /cmduelists/law.html   (3301 words)

 Amazon.com: justiciar   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Justiciars of King Richard's England: The path of progress and its setbacks 1189-1199 (Carson-Newman College) by Jeff Lavender (Unknown Binding - 1996)
The treasurer, the justiciar, the Bishop of Winchester, Master...
the archbishops, bishops, abbots, earls,barons, justiciars, foresters, sheriffs, stewards, servants, and...
www.amazon.com /s?ie=UTF8&keywords=justiciar&tag=lexico&index=blended&link_code=qs&page=1   (926 words)

 Longchamp, William of. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
When the king went on crusade in 1190, William was appointed joint justiciar, and within the same year he had ousted the other justiciar and been appointed papal legate, thus becoming the acting head in England of both state and church.
His strong administration was very unpopular, and in 1191 a series of disputes led to a rebellion by the king’s brother John and the barons.
A settlement was reached, but shortly thereafter the justiciar’s high-handed arrest of Geoffrey, archbishop of York, provoked another uprising, and William was deposed from office.
www.bartleby.com /65/lo/Longcham.html   (225 words)

 Justiciar   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
And if she was in the Haven, their secret headquarters in the building’s sub-sub-basement, the girl would have answered one of the many calls Amanda had made while running red lights all the way home.
She fought down another wave of anxiety, not for herself, but for poor Jill, who was a prodigy with computers and electronics but had no training or experience in combat whatsoever.
Her only hope was Justiciar, and if this entire thing was a trap for her, then… Liz Baxter began to sob again into her blindfold and gag.
www.homestead.com /jebsadventurebound/files/Just1.html   (3453 words)

 Public Council Meeting in Trinsic - Forums4Games   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
The Justiciar will appoint a Prosecutor of their choice, and request that the defendant choose an Advocate to act on their behalf.
Where the accused freely confesses or pleads Guilty of his or her crimes, once a report has been filed with all necessary information, they should be referred to the The Justiciar or in their absence The Duke or Baron for appropriate sentencing.
Note:- all Fines are to be paid to the city to cover costs of legal proceedings etc and compensation is to be made in the presecence of a duchy official, to the victim or immediate family [spouse or children] of the victim where possible.
www.f4g.net /vb/showthread.php?t=38362   (4370 words)

 The Tyrant: Chapter Nine
Demansk, as befitted his aloof dignity as a Justiciar, ignored the whisper.
Because of his status as a Justiciar, Demansk was allowed an ax rather than the long knife permitted to simple Councilors.
Justiciar Albrecht was far away, staring at the island of Preble from a Confederate rampart.
jiltanith.thefifthimperium.com /Collections/TheTyrantChapters/TheTyrant_09.htm   (4089 words)

 canons   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
If the Vicar Justiciar decides this is an appropriate course of action he must refer the matter to the Primate with his reason or reasons for such a recommendation in which event the Primate shall rule and there shall be no appeal against his ruling.
When the First Reports have been received the Vicar Justiciar shall ensure that all parties have sight of the same and be given an opportunity to make comments on the same.
In any such case the Vicar Justiciar shall make appropriate representations to the Archbishop who may then decide to appoint a bishop or a senior member of clergy to take over the functions of the Vicar Justiciar in which event these Protocols shall be followed.
myweb.tiscali.co.uk /sowingtheseed/uecuk/canons.htm   (3304 words)

 King Henry I of England Reign 1100 - 1133 A.D
He was deeply involved in continental affairs and therefore spent almost half of his time in Normandy, prompting him to create the position of justiciar - the most trusted of all the king's officials, the justiciar literally ruled in the king's stead.
Roger of Salisbury, the first justiciar, was instrumental in organizing an efficient department for collection of royal revenues, the Exchequer.
The Exchequer held sessions twice a year for sheriffs and other revenue-collecting officials; these officials appeared before the justiciar, the chancellor, and several clerks and rendered an account of their finances.
kjgillespie.com /KingH.html   (821 words)

 JUSTICIAR (med. Lat. j... - Online Information article about JUSTICIAR (med. Lat. j...   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
kingdom; and the convenience being once ascertained of having a minister who could in the whole kingdom represent the king, as the sheriff did in the shire, the justiciar became a permanent functionary." The fact that the kings were often absent from England, and that the justiciarship was held by See also:
Burgh (q.v.) was the last of the great justiciars; after his fall (1231) the justiciarship was not again committed to a great See also:
Outside England the title justiciar was given under Henry II.
encyclopedia.jrank.org /JUN_KHA/JUSTICIAR_med_Lat_justiciarius_.html   (769 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.