One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
The vice-president of the High Court of Justiciary and vice-president of the Court of Session, in the latter capacity presiding over the Second Division (one of the two appellate divisions of the Inner House of the Court of Session). Sometimes preceded by a possessive adjective (especially my) as a form of address or reference.
Late 16th century; earliest use found in John Knox (c1514–1572), religious reformer. From lord + Justice Clerk.
Lord Justice Clerk/ˌlɔːd ˌdʒʌstɪs ˈklɑːk/
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