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Eisfeld, Jens

Ius commune, which in Latin means “common law,” means general law in the broadest sense. In a narrower sense, in continental Europe, it was and remains primarily Roman law, that is, the law set forth in the Corpus iuris civilis (the legal compilation commissioned by Emperor Justinian in the 6th

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See Ius commune...

See Ius commune | Jurisprudence | Legisprudence | Reception of ius commune...

See Ius (e.g. Ius commune) / Iura (Iura maiestatis)...

Deflers, Isabelle

The rise of legal Humanism during the broader humanist movement led to a methodological controversy among jurists (Jurisprudence) over the reception of ius commune (Roman civil law) in the late 15th century. Advocates of this new methodology based on textual criticism sought to restore the late

Pahlow, Louis

The origins, transfer, and lapse of land rights in early modern Europe, that is rights pertaining to real estate – such as ownership (Property), easements, and mortgages – were shaped by Roman legal models (Ius commune). With respect to their formal nature, however, early modern influences can be