The Hamlyn Lectures, presented annually at the School of Law of the University of Exeter since 1949, have been digitized and are available on the school’s website. The page is not perfectly clear: you have to scroll to the bottom to find the the table that lists the lectures chronologically, with links to the PDFs. All of the lectures from 1949 to 2004 have been digitized.
The Hamlyn Lecture Series was established in 1949 by the Hamlyn Trust, whose primary goal is to make law more comprehensible to ordinary citizens. The public lectures have been delivered annually by distinguished judges, practitioners, academics and other eminent speakers. From 2005 the lectures have been supplemented by an annual “Hamlyn Seminar” to promote the launch of the lectures around the time of their publication.
“The goal [of the working paper] is to help inform the development of a coherent strategy amongst the various stakeholders to digitize, make available and preserve over the long term, the corpus of Canadian publications relating to the operations of Parliament since 1867.“
This working paper provides a “… ‘snapshot’ of the state of digitization of papers relating to the Parliament of Canada as of March 2009“, with an overview regarding:
which published papers relating to the operations of Parliament have been digitized;
“The collection primarily spans the years 1932 through Hurst’s death in 1997. … The collection includes Hurst’s personal outlines and notes; course texts; publications; publication reviews; research notes; correspondence (incoming and carbon copies of outgoing letters); personnel records; photographs; audio recordings; and typewriter.”