R. Edgar, Civilizations, p. 144 14. R. Edgar, Civilizations, p. 144 Bibliography: Edgar, Robert et al., Civilaztions Pat & Present, vol. 1, 12th Edition, Pearson Education, Inc., New York, 2008 Cornell, Tim & John Matthews, Atlas of the Roman World, Facts of File, Inc., New York 1982 Hinds, Kathryn, Everyday Life in the Roman Empire, Marshall Cavendish Benchmark Books, New York, 2010 Wolf, Greg, Cambridge Illustrated History of the Roman World, The Press Syndicate of the University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK,
New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2006. Print. Fradin, Dennis B. Samuel Adams the father of American Independence. New York: Clarion Books, 1998. Print.
New York. 2000 Bosworth, A. B. "Alexander, Euripides, and Dionysos: The motivation for Apotheosis" in Transitions to Empire: Essays in Greco-Roman History, 360-146 B.C. In Honor of E. Badian , Wallace, Robert W.; Harris, Edward M. , University of Oakland Press.
The closest information I could fine would be “ENGLISH HISTORY OF HABEAS CORPUS: The history of Habeas Corpus is ancient. It appears to be predominately of Anglo-Saxon common law origin. Clearly, it precedes Magna Carta in 1215. Although the precise origin of Habeas Corpus is uncertain in light of its antiquity, its principle effect was achieved in the middle ages by various writs, the sum collection of which gave a similar effect as the modern writ” (habeascorpus.net, 2012). Habeas corpus derives from the English common law where the first recorded usage was in 1305, in the reign of King Edward I of England (wikipedia.org).