By Adolf Berger
An encyclopedic dictionary, with vast bibliographies, designed for academics and scholars of Roman legislation within the school room, for college students of criminal historical past who've very little wisdom of Latin, and for readers of juristic or literary Latin works in translations that won't be trustworthy while criminal phrases or difficulties are concerned.
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Extra info for Encyclopedic Dictionary of Roman Law (Transaction of the American Philosophical Society)
Authenticum. The oricinal of a written document. -Ant. -See EXEMPLUM. Authenticum (or Authenticae sc. Novellae) . D. 535 and 556, after the publication of the second edition of his Code. The Greek Novels are translated into Latin therein, not always quite correctly. ) and place of the origin of the Authenticuln are unknown. -See NOVELLAE IUSTINIANI. u Tamassia, AVen 1908; Scherillo, A C S R 1935; Index titulorum Authentici in novem collationes digesti, Sem 2 (1944) 82. L'opera di Baldo (per cura dell'univ.
See ACTIONES TEMPORALES. every year. -See LEGATUM ANNUUM. Both these remedies are of praetorian origin. Anonymus. An anonymous juristic writer of the late Anniculus. -See CAUSAE PROsixth century after Christ, author of a concise sumBATIO. mary (index) of the Digest which served as a basis Anniversarius. See ANATOCISMUS, CANON. for the compilation of the Digest portion of the Annona. H e can be identified as the author of a are somehow connected with the supply of provisions : collection of ecclesiastical and lay leg:il sources, the the general supply of grain for the city of Rome, the so-called Nomocanort 1 4 titulor~m,and of a compilafree distribution of grain and bread to needy people, tion of allegedly controversial rules in Justinian's food for the army, food sold by the government to Digest.
Apocha. s law an apocha was fully valid only if it was not gainsaid within thirty days. Apocha publica = an official receipt issued for the P"Ynlent of taxes. 'yn. -C. '''22. Leonhard, RE 1 ; Paoli, N D I 1 ; Frese, Z S S 18 (1897) ; Appleton, S t Scialoja 2 (1905) 503. Apochae Pompeianae. Receipts on wax tablets found in 1875 in the house of a banker in Pompei. Arangio-Ruiz, F I R (1943) 400. Apostata. A person who abandoned the Christian faith. Penalties imposed on apostates by the Christian emperors included infamy, loss of the right to make a last will or to take under one, and loss of the right to receive a donation.