A man’s home is his castle.
"A man’s home is his castle."—Sir Edward Coke, Comments on Littleton

Nolo’s Plain-English Law Dictionary. . 2009.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • a man's home is his castle — a man can relax and please himself in his own home    I let Ron think he s king when he comes home from work. He believes a man s home is his castle …   English idioms

  • My home is my castle —   Diese englische Maxime (übersetzt »Mein Heim ist meine Burg«) geht auf den englischen Juristen und Politiker Sir Edward Coke (1552 1634) zurück. Im 3. Band seiner Sammlung und Interpretation alter englischer Gesetze und Gerichtsbeschlüsse… …   Universal-Lexikon

  • Man's Castle — movie poster Directed by Frank Borzage Written by Story …   Wikipedia

  • Dead Man's Ransom —   …   Wikipedia

  • No Man's Land (play) — No Man s Land is a play by Harold Pinter written in 1974 and first produced and published in 1975. Its original production was at the Old Vic Theatre in London by the National Theatre on 23 April 1975, and it later transferred to Wyndhams Theatre …   Wikipedia

  • No Man's Land (comics) — For other uses, see No Man s Land (disambiguation). No Man s Land Cover of Batman: No Man s Land vol. 1 (1999), trade paperback collected edition.Art by Alex Maleev. Publisher …   Wikipedia

  • If on a winter's night a traveler — 1st edition (publ. Einaudi, Turin) If on a winter s night a traveler (Italian: Se una notte d inverno un viaggiatore) is a 1979 novel by the Italian writer Italo Calvino. The narrative is about a reader trying to read a book called If on a winter …   Wikipedia

  • Dead Man's Shoes (2004 film) — Dead Man s Shoes UK DVD cover Directed by Shane Meadows Produced by …   Wikipedia

  • Castle doctrine — A Castle Doctrine (also known as a Castle Law or a Defense of Habitation Law) is an American legal doctrine arising from English common law[1] that designates one s place of residence (or, in some states, any place legally occupied, such as one s …   Wikipedia

  • castle doctrine — A man s home is his castle and, hence, he may use all manner of force including deadly force to protect it and its inhabitants from attack. Doctrine is usually attributed to Coke, Third Institute, 1644, but similar phrases are found in Roman law …   Black's law dictionary

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”