Alterations were to be made in her Laws only for ‘the evident utility of the subjects within Scotland’. Continental lawyers have suggested that if Britain were to enter the European Common Market, Scots Law might be used as a sort of bridge between English and European Law. Landlords have had weightier responsibilities to their tenants and less protection against trespassers. Divorce has been allowed on two grounds since the Reformation, and in this respect women have been given equal treatment with men, whereas in England divorce was forbidden till the Nineteenth Century and women have gained equality of treatment only in very recent years. The system threw a very heavy additional burden on successive Lord Chancellors of England, and the best of them were well aware of their ignorance and sometimes oppressed by their responsibilities. The main suggestion for improvement is that for Scottish appeals the House of Lords should sit in Edinburgh.