By Lou Drendel
Booklet by means of Drendel, Lou
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Extra resources for Air War Over Southeast Asia (2) 1967-1970
204. Caps 160–2, cf. 199–203. Caps 163–4, cf. 212, 214. 41 lems caused by the last-minute indisposition of the vassal’s feudal companion (when the service of a companion is owed) or the indisposition of the vassal’s horse. This discussion would naturally lead on to an account of the lord’s rights to summon an heiress to perform servise de mariage (caps 199–203), but once again the arrangement of the material seems poor, for in MSS C and O, though not in A, B or V which here arranges the chapters in a more logical sequence, John interrupts himself to include two chapters (caps 197–8) which introduce the subject of the rights of a vassal to bring pressure to bear on his lord or to distrain his lord to fulﬁl his obligations.
Caps 23, 38–40. Cf. caps 40–6. Cf. caps 47–8. Cf. caps 56–7. Cf. cap. 61–2. Cf. cap. 58. Cf. cap. 67. A subject not dealt with in the text. Cf. caps 68–79. Cf. cap. 76. Cf. cap. 93. Cf. caps 80–2. 37 in which the defendant must reply immediately John will describe various ploys that can be used in pleading. At the end of the prologue John had expressed the desire that no one should use his book to deprive anyone of his rights, and so it comes as something of a surprise to ﬁnd that he now (caps 24–37) begins a lengthy section describing procedural devices that a clever counsel can use to obfuscate the issues, delay judgement and ultimately secure a verdict that is unjust, although he also indicates how these devices can be countered.
4. The Prologue Court procedures and how to plead (caps 1–126) The laws of ﬁefs and vassalage (caps 127–217) Appendices: the constitution of the kingdom (caps 218–239) Chapters 126 and 218 each form a ‘hinge’ between the sections. The Prologue begins with the myth of Godfrey of Bouillon as the kingdom’s law-giver. It is an attribute shared by other founding fathers of their respective realms including men as diverse as Moses and Chinggis Khan. John then explains that Godfrey instituted a division between the High Court, where matters concerning ﬁefs and vassals would be heard, and the burgess court for the aﬀairs of people of lesser rank, before mentioning that he and later kings gave away baronies and lordships with the juridical franchises covered by the expression cour, coins et justise.