Glossator

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Related to Glossators: School of Glossators, Legal glossator

GLOSSATOR. A commentator or annotator of the Roman law. One of the authors of the Gloss.

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The glossator adopted the view of Huguccio, and likewise listed the opposing view that was being rejected.
In fact he knows the works of medieval glossators and commentators, particularly the texts of Accursius, whose Great Gloss is presented by Prevost "comme base de travail" for the humanist.
the first of a long series of noted legal glossators and teachers of
Offering up multiple possibilities, each qualified and questioned before settling on the image's necessary secrecy, this book does not present the glossator as an absolute authority, but rather models the reader's probing attempts to make a deeply resistant book disclose secrets that finally refuse to yield themselves up.
14) The glossators, conversely, who as literary scholars were less interested in the visual representation of the scene, interpreted Malacoda's bugling as caused by his physical body.
Alaric Hall describes the problems of the Anglo-Saxon glossators and translators who were trying to render some concepts of classical Latin culture and mythology into Old English.
With respect to facere obligations, Azo, Accursius and many other glossators, by giving the creditor the choice, in fact recognized the possibility of a comdenation in specie.
From 1100-1500AD, the glossators continued the evolution of Justinian's work.
the relevance of early twentieth-century realism, eighteenth-century ethical discourse and medieval glossators to our forms of twenty-first century education
For example, he reproduces Mostari's introductory remarks in which it is stated that he chose to write a new commentary on al-Katibi's al-Risala al-shamsiyya because of the numerous disputes between previous commentators and glossators of the work (p.
It was descended from the querelle of Knights and Doctors, a debate initiated by the Glossators of Bologna in the twelfth century about the relative claims to supremacy and precedence of a man of law and learning (doctor) and man of war (miles).
In explicating the material within what is now Matthew 13, glossators often took the opportunity to elaborate on the whys and wherefores of verbal obscurity.