Often you see lawyers in films or in real life, and it's well known that lawyers are found wearing black coats and white shirts. However, do you know why lawyers wear black coats, why don't they wear another colored coat? So let's find out about this...
For your information, the advocacy was initiated by Edward III in the year 1327 and at that time the dress code was designed by the judges. So, at that time, the judge wore a hairy wig on his head. In the early days of advocacy, lawyers were divided into four parts, which were as follows: Students (Students), Pleader (Advocates), Benchers and Barristers. All of them welcomed the judge.
At that time, the court wore golden red dresses and brown gowns, followed by a change in lawyers' costumes in the year 1600, and in 1637 it was proposed that the council should dress in accordance with the public. The lawyers then started wearing long gowns. It is believed that at the time the costumes made judges and lawyers different from others. In 1694, Britain's Queen Mary died of smallpox, after which her husband King Williams ordered all judges and lawyers to gather in public by wearing black gowns to mourn. This order has never been revoked since the practice continues to this day.
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