SIZILIEN – Sanctiones & Constitutiones, Venedig 1590: d`Afflictis.

SIZILIEN - Sanctiones & Constitutiones, Venedig 1590: d`Afflictis.

SIZILIEN – In utriusque Siciliae Neapolisque Sanctiones & Constitutiones novissima praelectio. Interiecta sunt Ioann. Antonii Batii & aliorum erudita annotamenta. (Novissima) Hac postrema editione a multis quibus scatebat erroribus, repurgatae Venedig, Apud Ioannem Variscum & Paganinum de Paganinis, 1590. 4to. Titelblatt mit Druckersignet, (39), 243gezählte Blätter; Titelblatt mit Durckersignet, 185gez.Bll. (zusammen: 940 S.) 2 parts in one half-linen volume. Order-no.: IC-120 ISBN 978-3-86303-431-3 available


Order Number: 499DB

Coing, Handbuch II,1/247 The Kingdom of Sicily and Naples was from the modern age separate domains, albeit ones which continued to mutually influence each other. Up to 1713 both kingdoms were ruled by two Spanish viceroys. Under the Peace of Utrecht (1713) and Rastatt (1714) the Kingdom of Naples was awarded to the Hapsburgs. From the mid 18th century, many laws which were passed in Naples were also extended to Sicily. The “Pragmaticae Sanctiones” are a form of legislation which, for both Naples and Sicily, had its roots in the Middle Ages. A distinction was made between pragamticae perpetuae and those which were valid mainly for one year only. Pragmaticae evolved by royal decrees which had the nature of a law and were issued almost on a mass scale. Capitula were those legislative measures that arose with the involvement of the “Sedili” in Naples or the “Parlamenti” in Sicily. These were originally resolutions of the parliament convened by the king, comparable to the recesses passed by the imperial diets in Germany. This volume combines the entire Sicilian legislation and links it with the transition to the modern age through the stream of additions made by later jurists. It opens with the famous commentary by the outstanding Neapolitan law professor Andreas de Isernia (dec. 1316) on the constitutions of Emperor Friedrich. Following the decline after the death of Friedrich II, this period saw the rebuilding and restructuring of the Kingdom of Sicily. There followed a number of legislative measures, largely directed by jurists. The most famous jurist in Naples was Bartholomaeus de Capua (dec.1328).

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