The Barristers in our chambers believe in the ideal that lies at the heart of the profession. The profession exists exclusively to serve liberty and justice. There is no greatness where there is not simplicity, goodness, and truth.  Lord Denning had all this in abundance. As barristers we thereby serve the profession and believe that we must, in the words of the great Lord Denning:

"The poorest man may in his cottage bid defiance to all the forces of the Crown. It may be frail—its roof may shake—the wind may blow through it—the storm may enter—the rain may enter—but the King of England cannot enter—all his force dares not cross the threshold of the ruined tenement."

Whilst not every case involves great questions of life, death or liberty, we treat each case as if it does. Upon forming the chambers, we remained solid in our ideal and our shared raison d’etre for being a part of this profession.  We adopted the title for our professional home, the name of  Dennning Chambers which represents the simplicity of the life of Lord Denning.  A great teacher, jurist and Lord. Though mighty in person and position, Lord Denning exemplified virtues beyond imagination. He indeed left his footprints on the sand of time.


“Lord Denning was the best- known and best-loved judge of this, or perhaps any, generation…He was a legend in his own lifetime. His memory will be cherished by his countless friends on the Bench, at the Bar and among the wider public throughout the Commonwealth.”
Lord Bingham.

“The name Denning was a byword for the law itself. His judgments were models of simple English which ordinary people understood.”
Lord Chancellor, Lord Irvine of Lairg.