Statuti

STATUTI, Rom. civ. law. From Constantine to Justinian, advocates, were arranged in two classes: viz. those called Statuti, and the supernumeraries. (q.v.) The Statute were those advocates whose names were inscribed in the registers of matriculation, and formed a part of the college of advocates. The number of advocates of this class was limited. See Calvini Lex ad vocem.

References in periodicals archive ?
Anche nell'Ulisse, Penelope e al contempo sposa fedele e madre sacrificale; anche qui i due statuti del personaggio entrano in conflitto, se la sposa fedele e caratterizzata da obbidienza e passivita, la madre, di fronte al pericolo che income sul figlio, converte questa sua passivita in agire offensivo e tragico, diventando quasi antagonista del marito, quasi una nuova Medea.
Pius's contemporary Niccol' della Tuccia offers the high estimate in the Cronache e statuti della citt' di Viterbo, ed.
Any direct influence upon Starkie's use of "act or omission" was more likely to have come from his master, Joseph Chitty, who had used "act or omission" in his Treatise on Pleading, in the context of actions contra formam statuti, some five years earlier: 1 A Practical Treatise on Pleading and on the Parties to an Action (1809) p 358.
The first part of this book is entitled "Saggio introduttivo: gli statuti di Treia nel contesto della storia locale e delle vicende marchigiane dei secc.
Statuti di Bologna dell' anno 1288 (Vatican City, 1937), Book V, rubric LXVIIII, p.
Alle origini della Toscana Moderna: Firenze e gli statuti delle comunita soggette tra XIV e XVI secolo.
In Statuti inediti della citt5 di Pisa dal XII al XIV secolo, vol.
Favoro, L'arte dei pittori in Venezia e i suoi statuti (Florence: 1975), 41; David Rosand, Painting in Cinquecento Venice (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1982); David Landau and Peter Parshall, The Renaissance Print 1470-1550 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994), 9, 36-7.
see Statuti del Comune di Padova, dal Secolo XII all'Anno 1285, at 7 n.
According to Cujas, the privileges of the Roman statuti included the right of the son of one of the enrolled ordinary advocates to gain entry to their ranks ahead of supernumerary advocates, even those with greater experience; enrolled advocates also had a degree of immunity from charges and public duties through being attached to the court.