Justinian S Institutes

Author: Justinian I (Emperor of the East)
Publisher: Cornell University Press
ISBN: 9780801494000
Size: 36.95 MB
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Across a gap of thirteen hundred years, the anonymous author's scepticism is still
directed at the high-flown sentiments at the beginning of Justinian's Institutes.
Moreover, the two hundred and fifty pages of The Pocket Lawyer follow without
acknowledgment the whole pattern of Justinian's scheme. Generalities under '
What is law?' precede pages 16 to 32 on persons, 53 to 97 on things, 197 to 245
on actions. The structure is not sign-posted in any way, and there is no division
into four ...

The Institutes Of Justinian

Author: John Baron Moyle
Publisher: The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd.
ISBN: 1584771852
Size: 21.32 MB
Format: PDF
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Moyle, J.B. The Institutes of Justinian. Translated into English with an Index. Fifth Edition. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1913. viii, 220 pp. Reprinted 2002 by The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. LCCN 2001041401. ISBN 1-58477-185-2.

Roman Law Comparative Law

Author: Alan Watson
Publisher: University of Georgia Press
ISBN: 9780820312613
Size: 43.94 MB
Format: PDF
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Inevitably, sooner or later — and probably sooner rather than later — any society
that regards part of the Corpus Juris Civilis as the law of the land or of direct
importance in discovering the law gives a place of particular honor to Justinian's
Institutes. The reason is not that the law in the Institutes is more satisfactory for
practice or more satisfying to the intellect than that contained in the other parts of
the Corpus Juris; it is purely educational. In territories that adopt the Corpus Juris,
Roman ...

A Compendium Of Roman Law

Author: Gordon Campbell
Publisher: The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd.
ISBN: 1584777567
Size: 37.36 MB
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The Commentaries of Gaius and Justinian's Institutes compared : — Greene,
R. L., page 18. " The terseness of the style of Gaius and the purity of his language
contrasts favourably with the more profuse sentences and the debased Latin of
Justinian's compilers, who, nevertheless, followed closely his method and
arrangement. . . . The Commentaries were intended for purposes of actual
practice, while the Emperor's treatise, although declared to have the binding
force of law, was ...