furtum

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41) <<Contra leges ea dicuntur fieri, in quibus promittitur aliquid quod leges prohibent, ut homicidium, furtum.
El furtum consistio en el apoderamiento de una cosa mueble ajena, considerandola como propia, en contra de la voluntad del dueno, la pena a la que se condenaba al culpable mediante el ejercicio de la actio furti fue generalmente un multiplo del valor de la cosa hurtada.
The Saint, whose relics were involved, was still alive according to the belief of medieval people and therefore only could be 'stolen' in a laudabile furtum with his consent.
Si autem praeceperint vobis homicidium, furtum, rapinam, aut aliquid tale perpetrare, nolite obedire illis (HAIMO, Colossenses: 762C-D); Non in cultura idoli vel homicidio (BRUNO, Colossenses: 394B); In his tantummodo quae praeceptum Domini non excedunt (HERVEO, Colossenses: 1349A); Scilicet quae non sunt contra Deum (.
In the late fourth century, the fourfold penalty had become standard for all forms of furtum.
Gomez de Silva y Moliner coinciden al afirmar que se forma de las palabras latinas furtum, 'robo' e ivus, 'que tiende a', las cuales hacen furtivus, es decir, <<clandestino, secreto, hecho a escondidas>>.
34) Obviously, much of this critique was derived directly from Calvin, who scorned the clergy for rapina (looting), furtum (theft), and lactrocinium (piracy): in short, with arguments not uncommon in humanist circles.
Por otro lado, existirian los terminos furtum y fur, que, en origen, parecen referirse al robo con violencia, es decir, comprenderian al bandidaje, pero que acabarian diferenciandose para hacer alusion al simple robo.
Crimen furtum domesticum', they wrote, 'is a crime of the highest order perpetrated by slaves against the property of their legal master', and they continued with a lengthy discussion about the degree to which domestic theft (by servants or slaves) was worse than normal theft.
Qui fuit (2) superbus, sit humilis; qui erat adulter, sit castus; qui solebat furtum facere vel res alienas invadere, etiam de propria substantia incipiat pauperibus erogare.
Inter furatum et furtatum hoc interest quod furatum eum qui furtum fecit significat, furtatum uero eum qui furtum passus sit demonstrat (14) (tav.
Jupiter's decision to disguise himself as Diana is presented within the context of his desire to rape Callisto while escaping the notice of a jealous Juno ('hoc certe furtum coniunx mea nesciet' inquit, / 'aut si rescierit, --sunt, o sunt iurgia tanti