Biographical Dictionary of the Common Law is a biographical dictionary concerned with legal biography, edited by A. W. B. Simpson and published in 1984 by Butterworths. Hines called it "valuable".  Holborn described it as a "handy starting point".  Tearle said it is "the best source to consult first".  Clinch called it "invaluable". 
A legal periodical is a periodical about law. Legal periodicals include legal newspapers, law reviews, periodicals published by way of commerce, periodicals published by practitioner bodies, and periodicals concerned with a particular branch of the law.
Who's Who is a reference work. It has been published annually as a book since 1849. It is also published online and has been published on CD-ROM. It gives information on influential people from around the world. It lists people who influence British life. Entries include notable figures from government, politics, academia, business, sport and the arts. Who's Who 2022 is the 174th edition and includes more than 33,000 people.
Oceana Publications Inc. was a legal publisher. It was founded in 1945. It was based in Dobbs Ferry, New York. Oxford University Press acquired the assets of the company in 2005.
Nominate reports, also known as nominative reports, named reports and private reports, is a legal term from common-law jurisdictions referring to the various published collections of reports of English cases in various courts from the Middle Ages to the 1860s, when law reporting was officially taken over by the Incorporated Council of Law Reporting, for example Edmund F. Moore's Reports of Cases Heard and Determined by the Judicial Committee and the Lords of His Majesty's most Honourable Privy Council on Appeal from the Supreme and Sudder Dewanny Courts in the East Indies published in London from 1837 to 1873, referred to as Moore's Indian Appeals and cited for example as: Moofti Mohummud Ubdoollah v. Baboo Mootechund 1 M.I.A. 383.
The Australian Guide to Legal Citation (AGLC) is published by the Melbourne University Law Review Association in collaboration with the Melbourne Journal of International Law and seeks to provide the Australian legal community with a standard for citing legal sources. There is no single standard for legal citation in Australia, but the AGLC is the most widely used.
The Criminal Law & Justice Weekly (CL&J), formerly known as Justice of the Peace (JPN) is the oldest legal weekly magazine in England and Wales. It has continuously reported all aspects of the law for the magisterial and criminal courts, since first published in 1837.
A law book is a book about law. It is possible to make a distinction between "law books" on the one hand, and "books about law" on the other. This distinction is "useful". A law book is "a work of legal doctrine". It consists of "law talk", that is to say, propositions of law. "The first duty of a law book is to state the law as it is, truly and accurately, and then the reason or principle for it as far as it is known". The "first requisite in a law-book is perfect accuracy". A "law book is supposed to state what the law is rather than what it is not". "One great desideratum in a law book is facility of reference". A "list of law books and related materials" is a legal bibliography.
Solicitors Journal is a legal periodical published in the United Kingdom.
This list is a legal bibliography.
Statutes in Force was the fourth revised edition of the statutes. Publication began in 1972. It was completed in 1981.
Current Law Statutes Annotated, published between 1994 and 2004 as Current Law Statutes, contains annotated copies of Acts of the Parliament of the United Kingdom passed since 1947 and Acts of the Scottish Parliament passed since 1999. It is published by Sweet & Maxwell in London and by W Green in Edinburgh. It was formerly also published by Stevens & sons in London.
Lawyers Law Books: A Practical Index to Legal Literature is a bibliography of law. The First Edition was by John Rees and Donald Raistrick. The Second and Third were by the latter author alone.
Where to Look for Your Law is a bibliography of law. It is "well known". It has been described as "valuable", as "an indispensable tool" and as "an old friend". By 1990, it was "very outdated".
Stone's Justices' Manual is a book published by LexisNexis Butterworths. It is "the standard work on summary procedure". It displaced Burn's Justices of the Peace as the standard work on that subject from 1850 onwards. By 1914, it was old, well-established and formidably large.
Legal biography is the biography of persons relevant to law. In a preface dated October 1983, A. W. B. Simpson wrote that it was "a rather neglected field". Since then there has been a "resurgence of interest".
The Digest, formerly published as The English and Empire Digest, is a digest of case law. It is the "major modern work" of this kind. Its coverage is "wide" but incomplete, and it can be "complicated to use" if the user does not understand how the editions overlap. In 1994, it included cases from England and Wales, Scotland, Ireland, Australia, New Zealand, Canada and other parts of the Commonwealth, and from the European Communities. More than half a million cases from more than a thousand series of law reports were summarised. The work also serves as a citator and is "valuable" because of this.
Words and Phrases Legally Defined is a law dictionary. It contains statutory and judicial definitions of words and phrases. It is one of the two "major" dictionaries of its type. Both dictionaries have entries not contained in the other. This dictionary is "useful".
Information Sources in Law is a book.
Certain former courts of England and Wales have been abolished or merged into or with other courts, and certain other courts of England and Wales have fallen into disuse.
Charles Beavan (1805-1884) was a British barrister and law reporter.