Roman Law in European History
Cambridge University Press, 1999 M05 13 - 148 páginas
This is a short and succinct summary of the unique position of Roman law in European culture by one of the world's leading legal historians. Peter Stein's masterly study assesses the impact of Roman law in the ancient world, and its continued unifying influence throughout medieval and modern Europe. Roman Law in European History is unparalleled in lucidity and authority, and should prove of enormous utility for teachers and students (at all levels) of legal history, comparative law and European Studies. Award-winning on its appearance in German translation, this English rendition of a magisterial work of interpretive synthesis is an invaluable contribution to the understanding of perhaps the most important European legal tradition of all.
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action ancient applied argument authority Bartolist Bartolus became Bologna Bulgarus canon law canonists Christian Church cited citizens civil code civil lawyers claim classical codiﬁcation collection commentaries compilers concerned conﬂict Corpus iuris Corpus iuris civilis court custom customary law defendant derived Digest disputes Donellus edict emperor England Europe feudal ﬁfteenth century ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬁve France French Gaius German law Gloss glossators humanist inﬂuence Institutes interpretation Irnerius Italian Italy ius commune jurists justinian’s justinian’s texts later Latin legal development legal science legislation Lombard lord medieval ment natural law obligations original papal Papinian particular parties Pavia plaintiff Pope practice praetor principles private law problems published recognised reform republic Roman civil law Roman law Roman legal Rome rules Savigny Savigny’s scholars signiﬁcant society speciﬁcally teaching thejudge tion traditional treatise Tribonian twelfth century Twelve Tables Ulpian vassal Visigoths whole written