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By Cynthia J. Neville

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Owen and D. B. Walters (eds), Lawyers and Laymen: Studies in the History of Law presented to Professor Dafydd Jenkins on his Seventy-fifth Birthday, Gŵyl Ddewi 1986 (Cardiff, 1986), p. 260. See here especially the recent discussion of the problems that attended the enforcement of suit of court, in P. Brand, Kings, Barons and Justices: The Making and Enforcement of Legislation in Thirteenth-century England (Cambridge, 2003), esp. pp. 43–53. St Andrews Liber, pp. 117–18 Duncan, Making of the Kingdom, p.

Brown, ‘Scotland tamed? Kings and magnates in late medieval Scotland: a review of recent work’, Innes Review, 45 (1994), pp. 123–6. 7. W. C. Dickinson, ‘The administration of justice in medieval Scotland’, 31 land, law and people in medieval scotland 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. Aberdeen University Review, 34 (1952), pp. 338–51; A. Grant, ‘Crown and nobility in late medieval Britain’, in R. ), Scotland and England, 1286–1815 (Edinburgh, 1987), pp. 34–59; A. Grant, Independence and Nationhood: Scotland, 1306–1469 (London, 1984), pp.

No. 85. W. D. H. Sellar, ‘Celtic law and Scots law: survival and integration’, Scottish Studies, 29 (1989), pp. 1–27; W. D. H. Sellar, ‘Law and institutions, Gaelic’, in M. ), The Oxford Companion to Scottish History (Oxford, 2001), pp. 381–2. Young, ‘Earls and earldom of Buchan’, pp. 179–85. See also BL, MS Harl. 4693, fo. 33, where Comyn decribes himself holding by the ‘tenure of Buchan’. , i, p. 15; Arbroath Liber, i, nos. , no. 124; NLS, Adv. MS. 18, no. 18; C. J. Neville, ‘Women, charters and land ownership in Scotland, 1150–1350’, Journal of Legal History, 26 (2005), p.

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