publicus

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We are talking about a public environment (mouth of the village, eye of the village) that is based not on the opposition between publicus and privatus (other categories of Roman law, foreign to the conceptual customary land) but on the street, and communion between particular and common, two different categories recognized in the old German legal tradition: "True, some correspondence with the classical notion privatus publicus and juridical tradition comes from the old Germanic in that community (gemeinlich) and private (sunderlich), common and particular.
Desde o momento em que existe a societas nasce o publicus e o communis, formando a triade primordial da vivencia em comum.
In Notebooks IV and V of the Grundrisse Marx considered the extent to which many different types of common property in land--including communal or people's land, the ager publicus, and 'the part of land which cannot be divided if it is to serve as means of production' (Marx, 1993: 483)--could be the basis of a communal society, a community of individuals.
Trata-se de sistemas de compascuo tais como o ager publicus e o ager compascuu.
Daniel Lord Smail's study of notaricus publicus in Marseille in the middle ages, shows how customers of a professional writer often preferred a different geographical system from the one preferred by the scribe.
This, despite the fact that according to Cassiodorus, the cursus publicus and Flaminian Way were maintained at great expense to the state, aqueducts still flowed, statues and temples continued to be erected, the games still flourished, and theatres and patrons continued to flock to the local baths.
In his "Capital Ideas" column for Gannett newspapers, Paul Flemming warned: "Hey, law-school students: Caveat crapula publicus Twitterus--that's beware public online drunkenness, if my high school Latin is working.
This order was published by Henry Muddiman in Mercurius Publicus for June 21-28.
The first gives the necessary background in a useful account of pre-Islamic postal institutions: those of the Persian empires from the Achaemenids (with a nod to the Assyrians) to the Sasanids, the western Cursus Publicus from the Romans to the Byzantines, and traditions of communication in Arabia up to the Umayyad period.
Paul Geddes, also known as Publicus Atilius Crispus, said: "We do this on a regular basis - up to 20 times a year.
But the birth of the modern-day barber is believed to have occurred in 300BC when rich Greek businessman Publicus Ticinius Maenus brought his professional barbers to Rome.