Natural Justice

International Legal Research

Information about Natural Justice in free legal resources:

Treaties & Agreements

International Organizations

Jurisprudence $ Commentary

European Union

IP Law

Natural Justice

Rome, Natural Justice

From the book The Clergyman’s Hand-book of Law, about Rome, Natural Justice (1): Prior to the introduction of Grecian law into Rome, the laws of that nation were pagan. Grecian law from its introduction to the time of Octavius was the civilizing element of the empire. Then it took a turn for the worse, the element of natural justice being reduced and the element of arbitrary rule becoming dominant.7

Natural Justice

Embracing mainstream international law, this section on natural justice explores the context, history and effect of the area of the law covered here.


Further Reading

  • The entry “natural justice” in the Parry and Grant Encyclopaedic Dictionary of International Law (currently, the Encyclopaedic Dictionary of International Law, 2009), Oxford University Press


Notes and References

  1. Charles M. Scanlan, The Clergyman’s Hand-book of Law. The Law of Church and Grave (1909), Benziger Brothers, New York, Cincinnati, Chicago

See Also

  • Religion
  • Church

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