- Title Pages
- 1 Lawyers, Law Professors, and Localities: The Universities of Aberdeen, 1680–1750
- 2 Rhetoric, Language, and Roman Law: Legal Education and Improvement in Eighteenth-Century Scotland
- 3 The Influence of Smith’s Jurisprudence on Legal Education in Scotland<sup>*</sup>
- 4 The First Edinburgh Chair in Law: Grotius and the Scottish Enlightenment<sup>*</sup>
- 5 The Origins of the Glasgow Law School: The Professors of Civil Law, 1714–1761<sup>*</sup>
- 6 William Crosse, Regius Professor of Civil Law in the University of Glasgow, 1746–1749: A Failure of Enlightened Patronage<sup>*</sup>
- 7 “Famous as a School for Law, as Edinburgh … for Medicine”: Legal Education in Glasgow, 1761–1801<sup>*</sup>
- 8 John Millar, Ivan Andreyevich Tret’yakov, and Semyon Efimovich Desnitsky: A Legal Education in Scotland, 1761–1767<sup>*</sup>
- 9 From “Speculative” to “Practical” Legal Education: The Decline of the Glasgow Law School, 1801–1830<sup>*</sup>
- 10 John Millar’s Lectures on Scots Criminal Law<sup>*</sup>
- 11 Hamesucken and the Major Premiss in the Libel, 1672–1770: Criminal Law in the Age of Enlightenment
- 12 Ethics and the Science of Legislation: Legislators, Philosophers, and Courts in Eighteenth-Century Scotland
- 13 Stoicism, Slavery, and Law: Grotian Jurisprudence and its Reception<sup>*</sup>
- 14 The Noose Hidden Under Flowers: Marriage and Law in <i>Saint Ronan’s Well</i><sup>*</sup>
- 15 A Note on <i>The Bride of Lammermoor</i>: Why Scott did not Mention the Dalrymple Legend until 1830
- Enlightenment, Legal Education, and Critique
John W Cairns
- Edinburgh University Press
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