allowed and the parties provided further submissions — on both
the jurisdictional issue identified by Brown J.A. and the merits.
 For the reasons that follow, we are of the view that while
this court has the jurisdiction to make either order, the law
firm’s motion for a charging order or a lien should nonetheless
(1) The legal framework
 Solicitors have special rights both under statute and at
common law to facilitate payment of their client accounts: Edwin
G. Upenieks and Robert J. Van Kessel, Enforcing Judgments and
Orders, 2nd ed. (Toronto: LexisNexis Canada, 2016), at s. 8.1.
These include both charging orders, under s. 34 of the Solicitors
Act, and solicitors’ liens on funds, derived from the court’s inherent jurisdiction: see Halton Standard Condominium Corp.
No. 627 v. Grandview Living Inc.,  O.J. No. 2037, 2017
ONSC 1761 (S.C.J.), at paras. 29-30; Thomas Gold Pettinghill
LLP v. Ani-Wall Concrete Forming Inc.,  O.J. No. 2109,
2012 ONSC 2182, 349 D.L.R. (4th) 431 (S.C.J.), at paras. 84-89.
 This takes us to the question of jurisdiction raised by
 A court’s inherent jurisdiction to declare a lien on the proceeds of its own judgments is well established: Thomas Gold Pettinghill LLP, at para. 89; Tots and Teens Sault Ste. Marie Ltd.
(Re) (1975), 11 O.R. (2d) 103,  O.J. No. 2549 (H.C.J.),
at p. 108 O.R.; Welsh v. Hole (1779), 99 E.R. 155 (K.B.), at
pp. 155-56. It follows that this court has the inherent jurisdiction
to grant, when warranted, a solicitor’s lien over the $50,000 in
costs awarded in favour of the client on the appeal.
 In the light of this conclusion, the question remains as to
whether this court has jurisdiction to issue a charging order
under the Solicitors Act or a solicitors’ lien over the damages and
costs awarded by the Superior Court.
 In our view, it does. A judge of the Court of Appeal is, by
virtue of his or her office, a judge of the Superior Court with all
of the jurisdiction, power and authority of a judge of that court
under s. 13(2) of the Courts of Justice Act, R.S.O. 1990, c. C.43,
and under s. 134(1) of that Act may make any order or decision
that could have been made by the court appealed from. There is
no dispute that a judge of the Superior Court has the jurisdiction, both pursuant to s. 34 of the Solicitors Act and, as previously indicated, under the court’s inherent jurisdiction, to grant
a charging order or lien on the damages and costs awarded in