A Short History of Roman Law
Psychology Press, 1993 - 174 páginas
The most important creation of the Romans was their law. In this book, Dr Tellegen-Couperus discusses the way in which the Roman jurists created and developed law and the way in which Roman law has come down to us. Special attention is given to questions such as `who were the jurists and their law schools' and to the close connection between jurists and the politics of their time.
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according action administration of justice aediles appointed army assembly Augustus became beginning Caesar Cary and Scullard civil classical jurists Code cognitio collections comitia centuriata comitia tributa compilers concilium plebis conquered Constantine Constantinople constitutions consul criminal decemviri developed Digest Diocletian edict edictum emperor equites Etruscans fifth century formed formula formulary procedure fourth century function granted Greek Hadrian ibid imperial important instance Institutes of Gaius Italy Jolowicz judge jurists Justinian king late republic later law-schools lawsuit legal science leges legis actio procedure legislation longer magistrates magistrature mainly Mediterranean officials opinions organised original Papinian patricians period persons plaintiff plebeians plebiscites political Pomponius pontiffs praetor praetorian prefect principate private law provinces quaestors regarded rescripts respondendi responsa Roman citizens Roman citizenship Roman empire Roman law Rome rules second century BC senate senatorial decrees slaves sources tasks territories third century Tiberius trial Tribonian tribunes Ulpian various verdict West-Roman empire XII Tables
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International Governance and Law: State Regulation and Non-state Law
Hanneke Van Schooten,Jonathan Verschuuren
Vista previa restringida - 2008