An extensive collection of the records of the Justice of Peace from 1905 to 1985, which covers all aspects of the law for the magisterial and criminal courts.
The Justice of the Peace Reports cover criminal and procedure law, consumer law, licensing law, local government law, coroners law, youth court, road traffic, customs and excise and wildlife cases.
Containing volumes LXIX (1905), LXXX (1906), LXX (1907), LXXIII (1909), LXXV (1911), LXXVIII (1914), LXXXIV (1920), C (1936), CII (1938), CIII (1939), CIV (1940), CX (1946), CXX *1966), CXXXI (1967), CXXXII (1968), CXXXIII (1969), CXXXIV (1970), CXXXV (1971), 136 (1972), 137 (1973), 138 (1974), 139 (1975), 140 (1976), 141 (1977), 142 (1978), 143 (1979), 145 (1981), 147 (1983), 148 (1984), 149 (1985).
Also with the reports from 1918, 1921, 1940-47, 1949, 1961-66, and 1968-1985, plus the supplements numbered volumesÂ 1-6 (1958-9, 1959-60, 1960-61, 1961-62, 1962-63 and 1963-64)Â giving a total of seventy-one volumes.
The Justice of the Peace (JP) magazine has continuously reported for 172 years all aspects of the law for the magisterial and criminal courts, since first published in 1837. It is the oldest legal weekly journal in England and Wales, and read by those making decisions in their specialist areas within the Criminal Justice System.
Featuring independent comment on important decisions made by the courts or government, Notes of the Week ? reporting important and relevant cases of interest, Features, articles and interview, current news and projects being used within the criminal justice system, covering family law, coroners, trading standards, local authority, probation, prison and police areas, road traffic and custom and excise, IT developments and relevant cases, Notes of Cases (taken from Justice of the Peace Reports, reports on sentencing and current practice), and Weekly Law Digest (a round-up of the new Acts, statutory instruments and parliamentary publications).
In half calf bindings with marbled boards. Externally, generally smart, though with some rubbing and spotting to the leather of some volumes. Three hinges strained. Loss to backstrip of 1918 Records. Internally, generally firmly bound, though two volumes slightly strained. Bookseller's labels to many front pastedowns. Institutional inkstamps to front endpapers. Cockling to the pages of one volume.Â Pages are bright and generally clean, with just the occasional instance of spotting. Overall: NEAR FINE. Â
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