Land law and custom in the colonies
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Land law and custom in the colonies

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Published by Cass in London .
Written in English



  • Great Britain


  • Land tenure -- Great Britain -- Colonies

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliographical footnotes.

Statementby C. K. Meek, with an introduction by Lord Hailey.
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Paginationxxvi, 337 p.
Number of Pages337
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5674124M
ISBN 100714616982
LC Control Number68136336

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  Addeddate Identifier Identifier-ark ark://t0tr12p9b Ocr ABBYY FineReader Ppi Scanner . Comment: Title: Land Law And Custom In The Colonies, Publisher: Oxford University Press, Binding: Hardcover, pages. No dust jacket. This is an ex-Library book. Blue cloth. Expected library inserts, stamps and inscriptions. Pages remain bright and clear with minimal tanning and cturer: Oxford University Press. Full text of "Land Law And Custom In The Colonies" See other formats. : Land Law and Custom in the Colonies (Library of African Study) (): Meek, Charles Kingsley: BooksCited by:

Book: Land law and custom in the Colonies. pp pp. Abstract: Until recently the vast majority of the Colonial peoples have practised a subsistence system Author: C. K. Meek. LAND LAW AND CUSTOM IN THE COLONIES LAND LAW AND CUSTOM IN THE COLONIES GLUCKMAN, M. (a) (b) (c) (d) Current Transactions; Movements of Capital and Monetary Gold; Gold Transactions of all types; Long-term Capital Transactions. There are also valuable explanatory sections relating to the classification principles adopted, the various terms employed, the . The author of this fundamental treatise was formerly in the Administrative Service of Nigeria and is now a Fellow of Brasenose College at Oxford. His summary covers all the important colonies and concludes with several comprehensive chapters on legal institutions in the Empire as a : Robert Gale Woolbert. The Thirteen Colonies, also known as the Thirteen British Colonies or the Thirteen American Colonies, were a group of colonies of Great Britain on the Atlantic coast of America founded in the 17th and 18th centuries which declared independence in and formed the United States of America. The Thirteen Colonies had very similar political, constitutional, and legal systems, and were dominated Status: Part of British America (–).

Aboriginal title is a common law doctrine that the land rights of indigenous peoples to customary tenure persist after the assumption of sovereignty under settler requirements of proof for the recognition of aboriginal title, the content of aboriginal title, the methods of extinguishing aboriginal title, and the availability of compensation in the case of extinguishment vary. MEEK, C. K. Land, Law and Custom in the Colonies. Pp. xxvi, New York: Oxford University Press, ; Oxford, $ Book Review: The Yolngu and Their Land: A System of Land Tenure and the Fight for Its Recognition. Show details. Articles Citing this One: 0 Author: Eric Beecroft. Recognition of Custom at Common Law. Last modified on 18 August, The Recognition of Native Customs under the Common Law. Quite apart from the dichotomy between ‘settled’ and ‘conquered’ colonies, the common law itself has at least potentially the capacity to recognise some customary rights or titles. Get an answer for 'Explain how and why slavery developed through law and through custom in the British mainland colonies. Why did colonial planters choose to adopt and develop a race-based system.