Coke, Sir Edward. The Second Part of the Institutes of the Laws of England; Containing the Exposition of Many Ancient and Other Statutes. London: Printed for W. Clarke and Sons, 1817. Star-paged. , 746,  pp. Reprinted 2002 by The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. ISBN 1-58477-200-X. Cloth. $125. * Reprint of the last and best edition with Butler and Hargrave's notes, with mistakes corrected from the folio edition. "[Coke's] Commentary upon the Magna Charta, and particularly on the celebrated 29th Chapter [on habeas corpus], is deeply interesting to the lawyers of the present age, as well from the value and dignity of the text, as the spirit of justice and of civil liberty which pervades and animates the work." Marvin, Legal Bibliography (1847) 208.
Coke, Sir Edward. The Third Part of the Institutes of the Laws of England; Concerning High Treason, and Other Pleas of the Crown and Criminal Causes. London: Printed for W. Clarke and Sons, 1817. Star-paged. , ,  pp. Reprinted 2002 by The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. ISBN 1-58477-201-8. Cloth. $75. * Reprint of the last and best edition with Butler and Hargrave's notes, and with mistakes corrected from the folio edition. "Coke's Third Institutes gives us a Treatise of great learning, and not unworthy the hand that produced it;... Having run over all criminal matters, and their legal punishments, he concludes with the nature of pardons and restitutions; showing how far, in each of these, our Kings can process alone, and where they want the assistance and joint power of the Parliaments." Marvin, Legal Bibliography (1847) 208.
Littleton's treatise on Tenures was probably written after he had been appointed to the bench. According to tradition it is addressed to his second son, Richard, who went to the bar, and whose name occurs in the year books of the reign of Henry VII. The book, both historically and from its intrinsic merit, may be characterized as the first text-book upon the English law of property.
Littleton, Thomas, Sir. Tomlins, T[homas] E[dlyne], Editor. Lyttleton, His Treatise of Tenures, in French and English. A New Edition, Printed From the Most Ancient Copies, And Collated With the Various Readings of the Cambridge MSS. To Which Are Added The Ancient Treatise of the Olde Tenures, And the Customs of Kent. London: S. Sweet, 1841. lv, , 727 pp. Reprinted 2006 by The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. ISBN-13: 978-1-58477-630-7. ISBN-10: 1-58477-630-7. Cloth. $135.* With index. Parallel text in Law-French and English. Written during the reign of Edward IV [1442-1483], Littleton's Tenures was much admired for its learning and style. It is concerned with the doctrines of old English Common Law regarding the tenures of real estate as well as issues related to real property. This venerable work, which Coke called "the ornament of the Common Law, and the most perfect and absolute work that ever was written in any humane science," is a considered a landmark because it renounced the principles of Roman law in favor of a set of guidelines and doctrines drawn from the Year Books, and when necessary, hypothetical cases. Littleton [1402-1481] was a King's Serjeant, Judge of Assize and Justice of the Common Pleas. Tomlins [1804-1872] was a notable legal writer and antiquarian. His is best known for his Popular-Law Dictionary (1838). (He is confused sometime with his uncle, Sir Thomas Edlyne Tomlins, the prolific legal writer and editor of the later editions of Jacob's Law-Dictionary.)
The first part of the institutes of the lawes of England, or, commentarie upon Littleton not the name of a lawyer onely, but of the law it selfe