5 edition of Orthodoxy and the courts in late antiquity found in the catalog.
Orthodoxy and the courts in late antiquity
Includes bibliographical references and index
|LC Classifications||KJA190 .H85 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 344 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||344|
The cosmic energizer: miracle power of the universe.
WordPerfect for the AS/400
Some practical problems in cataloging
The law of collisions in South Africa
ancient monuments and historic buildings of Worcester
Parrells new guide to Alton Towers.
Letters to a young lady, on a variety of useful and interesting subjects
General financial knowledge
Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. Learn more. Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity 1st Edition by Caroline Humfress (Author) › Visit Amazon's Caroline Humfress Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more.
Cited by: Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity Caroline Humfress. New approach to late Roman law investigating legal practice and courtroom argument; Looks at how Roman law created and applied new legal categories and prosecuted 'heretics' Examines the far-reaching effects of late Roman law on theological debate.
This book approaches the subject of late Roman law from the perspective of legal practice revealed in courtroom processes, as well as more ‘informal’ types of dispute settlement.
From at least the early 4th century, leading bishops, ecclesiastics, and Christian polemicists participated in a vibrant culture of forensic argument with far-reaching effects on theological debate, the Author: Caroline Humfress.
Get this from a library. Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity. [Caroline Humfress] -- This book approaches the subject of late Roman law from the perspective of legal practice revealed in courtroom processes, as well as more 'informal' types of dispute settlement.
From at least the. Get this from a library. Orthodoxy and the courts in late antiquity. [Caroline Humfress] -- Approaching the subject of late Roman law from the perspective of legal practice revealed in courtroom processes, Caroline Humfress argues for a vibrant culture of forensic argumentation in late.
Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity Caroline Humfress. This book approaches the subject of late Roman law from the perspective of legal practice revealed in courtroom processes, as well as more "informal" Orthodoxy and the courts in late antiquity book of dispute settlement.
From at least the early fourth century, leading bishops, ecclesiastics, and Christian polemicists. In the first part of the book, Humfress makes a very strong case that the primary role of iurisperiti or iurisconsulti had always been the interpretation of law in and around the courts; even, that is, in the era of the Classical jurists canonised by later Roman emperors and eventually the Digest, which has been similarly privileged by modern Author: Michael Kulikowski.
BOOK REVIEWS clear, the representation of a Roman ruler, Christian or otherwise, was always a multifaceted phenomenon. University of Durham E. HUNT Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity. By Caroline Humfress. (New York: Oxford University Press. xiv, $ ISBN ) Some scholars have suggested freeing late-antique church history from its orbit.
Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity 1st Edition, Kindle Edition Orthodoxy and the Courts makes its most significant contribution, empire and to the role of forensic advocacy by Christians in the genesis and elaboration of the distinctions between orthodoxy and heresy that evolved in the post-Constantinian : Caroline Humfress.
Home / Edinburgh Law Review / List of Issues / Vol Issue 1 / Caroline Humfress, ORTHODOXY AND THE COURTS IN LATE ANTIQUITY Oxford: Oxford University Press (), xiv + pp. ISBN £Author: Paul du Plessis. Orthodoxy and the Courts is an outstanding interdisciplinary study combining law, history and theology.
(Board of the Leverhulme Prize ) a truly important contribution to the study of the legal history of the later Roman Empire (Gregory Halfond, Bryn Mawr Classical Review)Author: Caroline Humfress. Stephens Hall # University of California, Berkeley Berkeley CA In Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity, Caroline Humfess has made a truly important contribution to the study of the legal history of the later Roman only does she prove the vibrancy of late antique legal thought, too often characterized as vulgar or debased, she also demonstrates how vital forensic (i.e.
courtroom) argumentation was to legislative innovation in this. Empire, and ﬁt in well with related works such as that of Caroline Humfress on Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity (reviewed above). Chapter 3 examines the circumstances which led to a renewed interest in Roman law during the later medieval period and the rise of canon law.
The authors of the essays collected here explore the ways in which late antique groups defined their own socio-political borders and created secure in-group identities by means of discourses on heresy and heretics. A wider definition of heresy and heretics as real or constructed internal opposition and internal enemies leads to a new understanding of ancient sources as well as to new.
(ebook) Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity () from Dymocks online store. This book approaches the subject of late Roman law from. Keywords: late antiquity, heretics, courts, ecclesiastics Oxford Scholarship Online requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books within the service.
Public users can however freely search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter. Close mobile search navigation. Article navigation. Volume 1, Issue 2. She is the author of Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity (), as well as various edited volumes, essays and articles on legal history and Late Antique religion.
Isabella Sandwell (PhD UCL) is Senior Lecturer in Ancient History at the University of : Hardcover. 18 C. Humfress, Orthodoxy and the Courts in Late Antiquity, Oxfordp. ‘It is plausible, given the context, that this ruling refers to a specific situation in which a bishop may have been called into a magistrate’s court to render an account of his judging, at the request of one of the parties involved.’.
ORTHODOXY AND THE KINGDOM OF SATAN, Brand New, Free shipping in the US ORTHODOXY AND THE: $; AND KINGDOM THE ORTHODOXY in the OF shipping New, US Brand SATAN, Free Free US SATAN, Brand AND OF shipping the KINGDOM New, ORTHODOXY THE in.Scholars of Late Antiquity have long recognized that bishops played an influential role in the formation and execution of Roman law.
Such was the case even in the Syrian realm, traditionally considered the exotic hinterland of the Roman Empire.
Fifth- and sixth-century sources, such as the Syro-Roman Lawbook, early exemplars of canon legislation, and homilies and hagiographic narratives.How did ordinary people and Church authorities communicate with each other in late antiquity and how did this interaction affect the processes of Christianization in the Roman Empire?
By studying the relationship between the preacher and his congregation within the context of classical, urban traditions of public speaking, this book explains some of the reasons for the popularity of Christian.