Trial access: Making of Modern Law – Foreign, Comparative, and International law, 1600-1926

Trial access is now available for the University of Cambridge to the Making of Modern Law – Foreign, Comparative, and International Law, 1600-1926 e-resource.

Access the trial via this link until 29 November 2019.

Please tell us what you think about this resource using the feedback form here.  Thank you.

Making of Modern Law (MOML) is a series of nine collections of which the University Library, with the Squire Law Library, acquired the Legal Treatises collection in 2017.

Each collection comprises a range of analytical, theoretical, and practical literature, supporting the study of law by providing valuable resources form the most influential writers throughout history.

The Foreign, Comparative, and International Law, 1600-1926 collection comprises study treatises and a range of other legal documents from the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, several hundred classics since the seventeenth century, and book sources that compare legal systems across the world.

This archive collects them all in one place and features the work of some of the great legal theorists, including Gentili, Selden, Zouche, and more.

It is a resource to explore the roots of English common law in the recesses of European history, with access to texts on Ancient Roman, Jewish, and Islamic law.

Gentili, Alberico – In titulum Digestorum De verborum significatione commentarius, 1614 

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