The exact law--giver faithfully communicating to the skilfull the firm basis and axioms of their profession. To the ignorant their antient and undoubted birthrights and inheritances. Being as a light unto all the professors of the law, as well counsellors as atturneys, clerks, soliciters, scriveners, &c. Or a manu-ductio, or a leading, as it were, by the hand, all such, both of the gentry or laity (as desire to be instructed how to gain or preserve their estates from the hands of their cruell adversaries) to the perfect knowledg of the common and statute law of this nation.
|Corporate Author:||Early English Books Online.|
Printed for Thomas Bassett in St Dunstans Church-yard in Fleet-street,
Early English books online.
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The words "To the skilfull" and "To the ignorant" read up and are enclosed in brackets on the title page.
With a final advertisement leaf.
Annotation on Thomason copy: "Nouem:".
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
, 189, 202-226 p.