Agrarian law

(redirected from Agrarian Laws)
Also found in: Encyclopedia.

AGRARIAN LAW. Among the Romans, this name was given to a law, which had for its object, the division among the people of all the lands which had been conquered, and which belonged to the domain of the state.

References in classic literature ?
I saw they'd got to the agrarian laws of Caius Gracchus, and I wondered if they knew anything about the agrarian troubles in Ireland.
Taberna said she was happy with the results of the trainings wherein objectives were met such as having a common or synchronized understanding and interpretation of DARs administrative orders, issuances, agrarian laws and guidelines related to the implementation of the Comprehensive Agrarian Reform Program (CARP) and strengthened ties between DAR and CSOs.
I know that the existing agrarian laws and programs have inherent flaws, limitations and imperfections.
Existing agrarian laws enabled the consultants to make a judgement that the people of Nagari Pangean had customary right to the land in question.
The report gives readers a comprehensive view of the current structure of Cuba's agriculture sector--from the agrarian laws of 1959 and 1963 that socialized but did not completely collectivize Cuban agriculture, to President Rail Castro's latest reforms.
This doctrine, in Kaufman's interpretation, released the Russian authorities from the task of reconciling agrarian laws in Turkestan with the imperial property regime.
Machiavelli, in his own writing on the Roman Republic, echoed Cicero in calling the agrarian laws a plague that "was the cause of the destruction of the republic.
In his Discourses, Machiavelli is well aware of this distinction dating back to classical historiography that distinguishes between the struggles preceding the Agrarian laws and the sedition that tragically and inexorably led to the rise of empire.
The Code's only express injunction is a prohibition on reclassification of lands already distributed under CARL and other relevant agrarian laws.
First and foremost are the dramatic reforms enacted in late 1991 to Mexico's agrarian laws.
Except in cases of intestate succession and testate succession of legitimes to compulsory heirs, and the foreclosure of agricultural land by banks, agrarian laws proscribes the transfer of ownership of agricultural lands if it will result to the transferee gaining an aggregate agricultural landownership of more than five hectares.