TITLE

CHAPTER 160: The Royal Law or Lex Regia

PUB. DATE
January 2000
SOURCE
Universal Right;2000, p137
SOURCE TYPE
Book
DOC. TYPE
Book Chapter
ABSTRACT
Chapter 160 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It offers information concerning the royal law or the lex regia. It notes that there is no merit in uttering anything more concerning the royal law since Cornelius Tacitus, an incomparable writer of Roman history during the Principate, declared to start his "Annals."
ACCESSION #
76301597

 

Related Articles

  • CHAPTER 104: Clientele, the Second Rudimentary Commonwealth.  // Universal Right;2000, p77 

    Chapter 104 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It describes clientele as another rudimentary expression of commonwealth, noting that all commonwealth of Optimates commenced from clienteles. The...

  • CHAPTER 141: Property of Every Pure Commonwealth.  // Universal Right;2000, p107 

    Chapter 141 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It reveals that the Optimates' pure commonwealths are controlled by the customs on which they were founded by the ius gentium. It discusses the first laws...

  • CHAPTER 146: The Justice of the Commonwealths Derive from Their Own Nature.  // Universal Right;2000, p113 

    Chapter 146 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It mentions that the forms of the commonwealths developed from the nature of the people and the justice of the people is created from the nature of the...

  • CHAPTER 166: The Praetor Was the Keeper of the Roman Right.  // Universal Right;2000, p143 

    Chapter 166 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It offers information on the Roman Senate, which the keeper of the public right, and the Roman Praetor, which is the keeper of the private right. It notes...

  • CHAPTER 169: On Heroic Language: The Fas Gentium.  // Universal Right;2000, p149 

    Chapter 169 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It discusses the move of the Optimates, who founded the Greater Gentes, to introduce a language for themselves and highlights the origin of homines novi or...

  • CHAPTER 83: The Certain Is from Authority, the True from Reason.  // Universal Right;2000, p63 

    Chapter 83 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It stresses that the certain is from authority and the true is from reason, noting that authority cannot totally reject because otherwise there would be no...

  • CHAPTER 85: The Foundation of All Interpretation.  // Universal Right;2000, p64 

    Chapter 85 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It reveals that all intepretation of laws made in justice and fairness of an instituted right links to the right that is interpreted. It discusses the...

  • CHAPTER 89: Description of the Word "Authority".  // Universal Right;2000, p69 

    Chapter 89 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It provides a description of the word authority which comes from a certain Greek word. It mentions that several learned individuals have denied such...

  • CHAPTER 100: On the Right of the Greater Gentes.  // Universal Right;2000, p73 

    Chapter 100 of Book One of "Universal Right," by Giambattista Vico, translated and edited by Giorgio Pinton and Margaret Diehl is presented. It highlights the right of self defense as well as the right of violence. It describes the Greater Gentes as those individuals who lived before the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics