16th ed., rev. and corr. / with additions of notes, references, and proper tables by Francis Hargrave and Charles Butler ... including also the notes of Lord Chief Justice Hale and Lord Chancellor Nottingham, and an analysis of Littleton, written by an unknown hand in 1658-9. - London : Printed by L. Hansard & Sons for E. Brooke, 1809.
The seventh edition carefully corrrected. - London : Printed by John Streater, James Flesher, and Henry Twyford, assigns of Richard Atkins and Edward Atkins, Esquires, and are to be sold by George Sawbridge [and 13 others], MDCLXX 
Book — , 395 [i.e. 790], 61 p.,  p. of plates : ill.
2nd ed. - Oxford, U.K. : Oxford University Press, 2012.
Book — xx, 265 p. ; 22 cm.
1. What is Land Law?
2. Property Rights in Law
3. Land Law and Registration Today
4. Creating and Acquiring Interests in Land: Words and Intentions
5. Joint Ownership of Land
7. Leases, Licences, and Commonholds
8. Appurtenant Rights
9. Whatever Happened to the Relativity of Title?
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Giving a clear, concise introduction to land law, this book looks at the way in which the law regulates our relationship with the land on which we walk, work, and live. Land law is about the connections between people and land, and also the relationships between people, jostling for space and allocating resources. As people change, so do the ways they use and think about land: land law today looks very different from how it did fifty years ago, and in another generation's time it will have changed again. Elizabeth Cooke introduces the building blocks of land law, namely property rights in land, and explains how they have evolved by a mixture of design and accident. The book examines ownership rights, non-ownership rights, both legal and equitable, and provides analysis of how these different rights can apply to a single piece of land, and how they are managed and enforced. Throughout the book the role of registration is central, and the implications of the Land Registration Act 2002 for English land law are fully explored. The second edition has been updated to incorporate important developments in the law relating to the family home, and in the interaction of land law with the law of human rights. It also benefits from the author's own contribution to the Law Commission's report on easements, covenants, and profits a prendre. Written in an accessible style, this book is an essential read for all those coming to the subject for the first time. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Woodbridge, Suffolk, UK : The Boydell Press, 2013.
Book — xv, 240 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
This volume revisits a classic book by a famous historian: R.H. Tawney's Agrarian Problem in the Sixteenth Century (1912). Tawney's Agrarian Problem surveyed landlord-tenant relations in England between 1440 and 1660, the period of emergent capitalism and rapidly changing property relations that stands between the end of serfdom and the more firmly capitalist system of the eighteenth century. This transition period is widely recognised as crucial to Britain's long term economic development, laying the foundation for the Industrial Revolution of the eighteenth century. Remarkably, Tawney's book has remained the standard text on landlord-tenant relations for over a century. Here, Tawney's book is re-evaluated by leading experts in agrarian and legal history, taking its themes as a departure point to provide for a new interpretation of the agrarian economy in late Tudor and early modern Britain. The introduction looks at how Tawney's Agrarian Problem was written, its place in the historiography of agrarian England and the current state of research. Survey chapters examine the late medieval period, a comparison with Scotland, and Tawney's conception of capitalism, whilst the remaining chapters focus on four issues that were central to Tawney's arguments: enclosure disputes, the security of customary tenure; the conversion of customary tenure to leasehold; and other landlord strategies to raise revenues. The balance of power between landlords and tenants determined how the wealth of agrarian England was divided in this crucial period of economic development - this book reveals how this struggle was played out. JANE WHITTLE is professor of rural history at Exeter University. Contributors: Christopher Brooks, Christopher Dyer, Heather Falvey, Harold Garrett-Goodyear, Julian Goodare, Elizabeth Griffiths, Jennifer Holt, Briony McDonagh, Jean Morrin, David Ormrod, William D. Shannon, Jane Whittle, Andy Wood. Foreword by Keith Wrightson. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Keppell v Bailey (1834); Hill v Tupper (1863) : the numerus clausus and the common law / Ben McFarlane
Todrick v Western National Omnibus Co Ltd (1934) : the interpretation of easements / Peter Butt
Re Ellenborough Park (1955) : a mere recreation and amusement / Elizabeth Cooke
Taylors Fashions Ltd v Liverpool Victoria Trustees Co Ltd; Old & Campbell Ltd v Liverpool Victoria Friendly Society (1979) : stitching together modern estoppel / Martin Dixon
Federated Homes Ltd v Mill Lodge Properties Ltd (1979) : annexation and intention / Nigel P Gravells
Williams and Glyn's Bank Ltd v Boland (1980) : maintaining the integrity of registration systems / Mark P Thompson
Street v Mountford (1985); AG Securities v Vaughan; Antoniades v Villiers (1988) : tenancies and licences : halting the revolution / Stuart Bridge
City of London Building Society v Flegg (1987) : homes as wealth / Nicholas Hopkins
Stack v Dowden (2007); Jones v Kernott (2011) : finding a home for "family property" / Andrew Hayward
Manchester City Council v Pinnock (2010) : shifting ideas of ownership of land / Susan Bright.
Landmark Cases in Land Law is the sixth volume in the Landmark Cases series of collected essays on leading cases (previous volumes in the series having covered Restitution, Contract, Tort, Equity and Family Law). The eleven cases in this volume cover the period 1834 to 2011, although, interestingly, no fewer than six of the cases were decided or reported in the 1980s. The names of the selected cases will be familiar to property lawyers. However, individually, the essays provide a reappraisal of the cases from a wide range of perspectives - focusing on their historical, social or theoretical context, highlighting previously neglected aspects and even questioning their perceived importance. Collectively, the essays explore several common themes that pervade the law of property - the numerus clausus principle, the conclusiveness of registration, the desirability of certainty in the law and the central question of the enforceability of interests through changes in ownership of land. This volume provides a collection of essays that will be of interest to academics, students and practitioners. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(From t. p.) I. An essay on collateral consanguinity, its limits extent and duration
II. Considerations on the question whether tenants by copy of court roll, according to the custom of the manner, though not at the will of the lord, are freeholders qualified to vote in elections for knights of the shire
III. The law of descents in fee-simple
IV. The Great charter and Charter of the forest, with other authentic instruments : to which is prefixed an introductory discourse containing an history of the charter.
Book — 1 online resource (2 volumes, 1 unnumbered leaf of plates) : illustrations, genealogical tables, portraits
An essay on collateral consanguinity
Considerations on the question, whether tenants by copy of court roll according to the custom of the manor, though not at the will of the lord, are freeholders qualified to vote in elections for knights of the shire
Book — xvi, 210 p.,  p. of plates : ill., maps ; 24 cm.
Prehistoric to AD 43
Roman : AD 43 to 450
Early Saxon : 450 to 867
The making of the open fields : 867 to 1066
Norman : 1066 to 1154
Medieval landholding : 1154 to 1348
Courts, charters and statutes : 1154 to 1348
Security and property : 1348 to 1660
Law and the king : 1348 to 1660
Landed estates : 1660 to 1900
Enclosure and inclosure : 1660 to 1900
Roads, canals and railways : 1660 to 1900
Industry and business : 1660 to 1900
Towns : 1660 to 1900
The twentieth century, 1900 to 2000
The law of the landscape today.
Taking a broadly chronological approach, A Legal History of the English Landscape is an engaging account of how the law has played a pivotal role in shaping the English landscape through the concepts of security, inheritance, dispute resolution and transfer of land. There are descriptions of several legal cases illustrating the way the law worked, from a lawsuit between two Roman citizens about a wood to leading cases of the nineteenth century. As conditions changed, once-important laws became obsolete and the author shows how later generations were able to adapt or circumvent them for their own needs. A Legal History of the English Landscape aims to set land law in a wider context of changes in society and of ideas such as what it means to describe someone as owner of land and how it comes about that Parliament has the power to rearrange the landscape. "The book has pride of place in our bookcase" Phillip Taylor, Richmond Green Chambers. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
1st ed. - London : LexisNexis UK ; Dayton, Ohio : LexisNexis, 2003.
Book — xlix, 332 p. : port. ; 26 cm.
1. Trusts: The Inessentials--
2. Usucapio and the Law of Trusts--
3. Formality and Informality in Property and Contract--
4. The Motive, Not the Deed--
5. Restitution Through the Looking Glass: Restitution Within Equity and Equity Within Restitution--
6. Professional Liability in the Will-Making Process--
7. Form and Substance--
8. Tackling Avoidance--
9. Registered Land - A Law Unto Itself?--
10. The Rhetoric of Realty--
11. Roman and English Prescription for Incorporeal Property--
12. Reading Roman Law with Edward Burn-- Index.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
"Edward Burn is the doyen of property and trust lawyers in this country. His masterly texts on land law and equity and trusts have formed the minds of generations of lawyers. Judges, professors and practising lawyers all depend on Burn's crystalline analyses to make sense of the law. In this festschrift, appellate judges, academic lawyers and practitioners, including many of the leading property and equity experts of England, have joined to celebrate Edward Burn's career as a searching writer and brilliant teacher. The essays in the volume cover a wide terrain of topics including: the rationality of English land law; the nature of proprietary estoppel; the essential attributes of trusts and how they can be exported to Civilian systems; the nature of joint trustee liability; the relationship between restitution and equity; the relationship of fiduciary law to trusts; the standard of care in nuisance; the duty of care in will drafting; and form and substance in tax, lease and mortgage law. The book will interest practising lawyers and academics concerned with property, trusts and equity, and commercial law.". (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Sixth edition. - Oxford, United Kingdom ; New York, NY : Oxford University Press, 
Book — xlvi, 607 pages ; 25 cm
The scope of the subject
Tenure and estates
Law, equity, and human rights
The 1925 legislation
Registration of title
The transfer of freehold land
Consecutive and concurrent interests in land
Co-ownership 1 : acquisition of interests in the home
Co-ownership 2 : the legal framework of co-ownership
Covenants between freeholders
Licences and proprietary estoppel.
Doctrinal and critical, Thompson's Modern Land Law looks at the core areas of this subject area through a theoretical lens. The authors excel at explaining difficult rules and concepts clearly but without oversimplification, guiding students around the common pitfalls in areas where there is typically misunderstanding or confusion. Straightforward accounts of the law are underpinned by insightful author commentary on areas of debate, exposing students to critical reasoning. Examples of the context in which land law operates helps students to understand abstract topics and encourages them to appreciate the social importance of this subject. (source: Nielsen Book Data)