PEREGRINI, civil law. Under the denomination of peregrini were comprehended all who did not enjoy any capacity of the law, namely, slaves, alien enemies, and such foreigners as belonged to nations with which the Romans bad not established relations. Sav. Dr. Rom. Sec. 66.

References in periodicals archive ?
Match funding will bring the value of the Peregrini Lindisfarne scheme to PS1.
All the names of the dedicators are Roman, yet two had peregrini fathers, one Semitic the other Greek, and almost all male dedicators were political and religious public officials.
Muratori then attempted to bolster Italy's image while simultaneously attacking the French by arguing that Italian poets, specifically Matteo Peregrini (1595-1652) and Cardinal Pietro Sforza Pallavicino (1607-1667), were the first in Europe to abandon this superficial literary style.
This relative richness of sources constitutes valuable and unique evidence on one protagonist in the wave of Irish peregrini in the eighth century.
For economic reasons, it became necessary that Roman law should also cover the surrounding Italian people, the peregrini, whom Rome had conquered, and the citizens of her great trading neighbours, the Greeks and Carthaginians.
In another of the Playbooks scripts, Peregrini, a male character appears "ad modern Peregrini"--in the manner of a pilgrim--a outfit that includes a tunic, a hat, a staff, and significantly, a leather purse or wallet.
Marinus Putz, Castrum Peregrini 217-218 (1995): 54-72.
Romanin kahramanlarindan Peregrini, ders verdigi alafranga zengin kiz cocuklari ile Rabia'yi karsilastirir: "Onlarin hepsi Avrupa cocuklarinin saman kagidi kopyasi gibi idiler; halbuki bu kiz arkasindaki uc siki kumral orgusuyle, acik yuzuyle, nohudi yemenisiyle Istanbul sehrinin, medeniyetinin, harsinin asirlar suren tekamulunun vucuda getirdigi yerli bir ornek
This collection makes available again some essential critical studies of the Irish imrama and the Navigatio sancti Brendani, and important accounts of peregrini and exile at sea, including: Charles Plummer, `Some new light on the Brendan legend'; James Carney, `Review of Navigatio sancti Brendani abbatis'; David N.
It first appeared at the Frankfurt Book Fair of 1999, where Hungary was the featured nation and where Makkai and Cantio Nocturna Peregrini Aviumque helped celebrate Goethe's 250th birthday.
Chapter 3 is concerned with the meaning of peregrinus, since citizens of the city of God are peregrini in the earthly city.
See, for example, Saint Catherine of Siena: "Noi siamo forestieri e peregrini in questa vita" (Battaglia, 6:161).