The Judicature Acts are a series of Acts of Parliament, beginning in the 1870s, which aimed to fuse the hitherto split system of courts in England and Wales. The first two Acts were the Supreme Court of Judicature Act 1873 (36 & 37 Vict c. 66) and the Supreme Court of Judicature Act 1875 (38 & 39 Vict c. 77), with a further series of amending acts (12 in all by 1899).
Read more about Judicature Acts.
Some articles on judicature acts:
... The Judicature Acts, completing the fusion of law and equity, were passed while he was judge of first instance, and were still new to the courts when he died ... to give effect to the new system, caused it to be said when he died that the success of the Judicature Acts would have been impossible without him ... Jessel sat on the royal commission for the amendment of the Medical Acts, taking an active part in the preparation of its report ...
... Choses in action were, before the Judicature Acts, either legal or equitable ... Before the Judicature Acts, a legal chose in action was not assignable, i.e ... The Judicature Acts made the distinction between legal and equitable choses in action of no importance ...
... The Supreme Court of Judicature Act (Ireland) 1877 followed the same lines as the English Acts the pre-existing courts were consolidated into a Supreme ... The Judicature Acts did not affect the Scottish judicial system, but the Appellate Jurisdiction Act included the Court of Session among the courts from which an appeal would lie ...
Famous quotes containing the word acts:
“The ultimate end of human acts is eudaimonia, happiness in the sense of living well, which all men desire; all acts are but different means chosen to arrive at it.”
—Hannah Arendt (19061975)