|Author:||Jenkins, David, 1582-1663.|
|Title:||The vvorks of that grave and learned lavvyer Iudge Ienkins, prisoner in Newgate.: Upon divers statutes, concerning the liberty, and freedome of the subject. With a perfect table thereto annexed.|
|Publication Info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Library
2011 April (TCP phase 2)
This keyboarded and encoded edition of the work described above is co-owned by the institutions providing financial support to the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership. Searching, reading, printing, or downloading EEBO-TCP texts is reserved for the authorized users of these project partner institutions. Permission must be granted for subsequent distribution, in print or electronically, of this text, in whole or in part. Please contact project staff at firstname.lastname@example.org for further further information or permissions.
The vvorks of that grave and learned lavvyer Iudge Ienkins, prisoner in Newgate.: Upon divers statutes, concerning the liberty, and freedome of the subject. With a perfect table thereto annexed.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663.
London: Printed for I. Gyles, and are sold at his shop at Furnivals-Inne, MD CXLVIII 
Constitutional law -- Great Britain
To the Honourable Societies of Grayes Inne, and of the rest of the Innes of Court, and to all the Professors of the LAW.
Some seeming objections of Ma∣ster Prinn's, scattered in di∣vers books answered, and the truth thereby more fully cleered.
The Vindication of Iudge Jenkins Prisoner in the Tower, the 29. of April, 1647.
The Armies Imdemnity, &c.
Sundry Acts of Parliament mentioned and cited in the Armies Indemnities, set forth in words at large for the better satisfaction of such as desire rightly to be informed.
A Declaration of Mr. David Jenkins, now Prisoner in the Tower of London, one of His Majesties Iudges in Wales, for tryals of Treasons, Murthers, Felonies, and all other, capi∣tall crimes, that they ought only to be by Juries, and not otherwise, unless it be by Act of Parliament.
The Cordiall of Judge JENKINS, for the good People of LONDON.
To the first.
A DISCOURSE TOVCHING The Inconveniencies of a Long-continued PARLIAMENT
The Oppressions of the People.
Assault upon Parliamen men.
AN APOLOGY FOR THE ARMY.
To the IV. which is resolved thus.
To the V. wich is solved thus.
To the VI. Quaere.
To the VII. Quaere.
To the VIII. Quaere
Judge Jenkin's PLEA Delivered in to the Earle of Manchester, and the Speaker of the House of COMMONS, sit∣ting in the CHANCERY at WESTMINSTER.
THE ANSVVER OF Iudge Ienkins, TO THE IMPVTATION Put upon him in CHANCERY.
Judge Jenkin's REMONSTRANCE TO THE LORDS and COMMONS AT WESTMINSTER