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JUSTICIAR, or JUSTICIER. A judge, or justice the same as justiciary.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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The trust ancJ faith that Edward had in de Geneville was clearly demonstrated in the summer of 1273 when Geoffrey was appointed justiciar (the king's chief minister) of Ireland (figure 2).
He did all he could to keep the peace as Sheriff and Justiciar of Caithness; the earl of Sutherland has a prejudice against him.
Shaw's policeman is the justiciar of the social order.
John Hudson's study suggests that the infamous clause 3 of the Constitutions of Clarendon (1164), dealing with criminous clerks, not only formed a platform for dispute between the King and his famous archbishop, Thomas Becket, but was also a central part of Henry II's legal reforms that sought to channel legal business into the King's court, via the chief justiciar. This subtlety is missing from Brand's account.
The castle remained in Welsh hands for another 35 years until Rhys - ruler of much of south Wales - relinquished it in return for the powerful role of the King's Representative or Justiciar together with the title Lord.
In 1217, the Justiciar of Ireland, Geoffrey de Marisco, officially prohibited any Native Irishman's election or promotion to an Irish see.
His personal manifesto hails Hindutva, noting that the goals of the Sanatana Dharma nationalists were identical to Justiciar Knights, a future group, and therefore it could be key ally in a global struggle to bring down democratic regimes across the world.
With equal accuracy, we might even have translated "dreiturier" as "justiciar."
Walter was a key figure in state finance during this period, first under Richard I as justiciar (5) (1193-1198) and then as John's chancellor (1199-1205).