Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

Resultado de búsqueda

  1. Sir William Garrow PC KC FRS (13 April 1760 – 24 September 1840) was an English barrister, politician and judge known for his indirect reform of the advocacy system, which helped usher in the adversarial court system used in most common law nations today.

    • Barrister, politician, Judge
    • Whig
  2. 17 de may. de 2010 · Hmm, thought so me neither. That will all change . Frances Gibb's Law Section, The Times Aside from BBC1 TV s prime-time drama series Garrow s Law , the story of Sir William Garrow s unique contribution to the development of English law and Parliamentary affairs is so far little known by the general public.

    • 296
    • 342
    • 353
    • 333
  3. A comprehensive account of lawyer William Garrow's life, career, family and connections. Sir William Garrow was born in Middlesex in 1760 and called to the Bar in 1783. He was the dominant...

  4. 17 de ene. de 2011 · Sir William Garrow is a generous work in which well-known legal historian and biographer John Hostettler and family story-teller Richard Braby (a descendant of Garrow) combine their skills and experience to produce a gem of a book.‘Without the pioneering work of William Garrow, the legal system would be stuck in the Middle Ages’: Radio Times‘Right – hands up all those who have heard of ...

  5. 30 de nov. de 2009 · Sir William Garrow: His Life, Times and Fight for Justice. John Hostettler, Geoffrey Robertson, Richard Braby. 3.77. 30 ratings7 reviews. Sir William Garrow was born in Middlesex, England in 1760. He was called to the legal profession in 1783. He became the dominant figure at Old Bailey - London's Central Criminal Court - from 1783 to 1793.

    • (30)
    • Hardcover
  6. Sir William Garrow: His Life, Times and Fight for Justice - Ebook written by John Hostettler, Richard Braby. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices.

  7. I am also interested in the work of a lawyer who was active in that decade and was renowned for his aggressive cross-examinations of prosecution witnesses: William Garrow. Garrow took his first case at the Old Bailey in December 1783 and over the next decade appeared in close to a thousand trials, mainly as a defence counsel (Beattie, 1991).