Manual THE ECCLESIASTICAL EDICTS OF THE THEODOSIAN CODE

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Although some Greek texts are original versions, many are translations from Latin, although which is which is often far from clear. A small number of texts, either Greek rescripts from the juristic sources, or bilingual acta, has been included. Currently they are transcribed in a simple fashion, but with the up-grading to Access complete, they will be added in using Greek unicode during the spring of Further Greek texts may also be added, if time allows. The main classes of texts currently omitted are: Greek rescripts and letters in papyri and inscriptions , most easily accessed in the corpus as published in J.

Anastasiadis and G. There exists a small number of ancient translations into Latin in most cases BACK into Latin from the Greek versions most notably in Cassiodorus's Historia Tripartita , and these have been included in the database. Orthography Orthography is not entirely consistent, given the varied practices of editions used, especially where a text has a single witness e. When searching the database, therefore, it is advisable to use variant spellings to ensure that all relevant examples are found; e. B and V , and ae and e also tend to be interchangeable. All upper case V 's and U 's have been rendered V , all lower case v 's and u 's have become u.

For the purposes of web-searches, the database regards all Vv 's and Uu 's as interchangeable. Translations It has not been an aim of the project to provide English translations for all texts, although some scattered translations have been included. Pharr's Theodosian Code Princeton, for those texts in the table of Laws It is also planned to add to the number of translations available, both with some freshly done and with some taken from out-of-copyright publications.

This code is at the core of the main database material. Owing to the survival of some early manuscripts R and V , much of the code Books VI-XVI has been preserved intact, but the first five books have to be reconstructed and are still incomplete on the basis of the Breviary of Alaric [whose manuscripts include an important manuscript A augmented for Book I from a full Theodosian text], and a fragmentary palimpsest T.

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The code is known to and used by scholars primarily in the grand edition of Mommsen , Berlin, vol. He only made a few suggestions for restorations elsewhere in the Code, for which see his article in ZSS 41 These more recent texts are: 1 P. Petrucci et al. VI in. L81; now published as F. Rupprecht ed. This is a fragment of an otherwise unknown constitution of Arcadius and Honorius, probably from one of the first five incomplete books.

The major part of the Breviary of Alaric published by the Visigothic king Alaric II in consists of a reduced Theodosian Code and the post-Theodosian Novels with explanatory interpretationes.

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The Breviary has not had a proper edition since that of G. Aalen [but see also M.

The Theodosian Code and Novels and the Sirmondian Constitutions

Conrat, Breviarium Alaricianum Leipzig, ; repr. Aalen ], although an edition in the Monumenta Germaniae Historica has long been planned. The main draw-back is that the remaining sections of the Breviary the epitomes of Gaius, Paul, Papinian, and the Gregorian and Hermogenian Codes with their interpretationes have to be chased across the volumes of the pre-Justinianic collections listed below. The Justinian Code The Justinian Code was compiled on the instructions of the emperor Justinian and promulgated in , but following the ferment of legal activity that produced both the Digest and a great deal of new legislation, a second edition was published in , and this is the edition which survives, although not intact.

For its earlier material chronologically speaking , the Justinian Code made use of three pre-existing codes Gregorian, Hermogenian, Theodosian , which it superseded. The Justinian Code is also the principal witness to the contents of the lost Gregorian and Hermogenian Codes mainly third-century rescripts , which otherwise survive as meagre shattered fragments cannibalized into other late antique legal works.


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In the east, the code was quickly translated into Greek and then superseded by the Basilica late IX C. Although later re-expanded, both by mediaeval jurists and by more recent textual scholars, it remains something of a hotch-potch reconstruction. Goldbach, As with the Theodosian Code, there have been few significant additions to manuscript attestation of this code since the production of its last important modern edition i.

There are two papyrus witnesses to the lost first edition of P. XV [an index to part of Book I]; P.

The Ecclesiastical Edicts of the Theodosian Code by William Kenneth Boyd (Englis | eBay

Amelotti and L. Migliardi Zingale, Le costituzioni giustinianee nei papiri e nelle epigrafi 2nd ed.


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  • Two folios of an XI C. Note also that a small fragment of a sixth-century manuscript from Cologne Colon. In terms of new information about the Code, the most important of these are the Oxyrhynchus and Vallicelliana items. The Collectio Avellana The Collectio Avellana is a collection of imperial and papal letters dating between the fourth and sixth centuries, probably assembled in its present form late in the reign of Pope Vigilius after The standard edition is by O.

    Collections of pre-Justinianic sources: There exist three similar modern collections of the surviving pre-Justinianic legal works, although they do not contain identical selections of material. In general the database texts follow the Collectio , which is usually gives the fullest apparatus and clearest exposition. The differences between the editions only really show in the more fragmentary texts, as with parts of the Fragmenta Vaticana.

    Hyamson's useful edition of the Collatio has also been used. Mommsen, W. Studemund, Collectio Librorum Iuris Anteiustiniani 3 vols. Hildesheim, Coll. Buffalo, Cons. Consultatio Veteris Cuiusdam Iurisconsulti Collectio vol. Mommsen, vol. Mommsen, Corpus Iuris Civilis vol. Novellae from Mommsen CTh vol. II, ed.

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    Meyer, Berlin , followed by the name of the issuing emperor: Theod. Theodosius II Val. Valentinianus III Marc. Marcianus Mai. Maiorianus Sev.

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    Libius Severus Anth. Anthemius Sirm. Constitutiones Sirmondianae in Mommsen CTh vol. Sirks, Amsterdam, Inscriptions and Papyri Inscriptions all in Latin, although some contain Greek as well and papyri mostly in Latin, some in Greek are present in each of the tables, although the largest number appears in those for and Popular Features.

    New Releases. Notify me. Description Excerpt from The Ecclesiastical Edicts of the Theodosian Code This monograph has been prepared as a dissertation to complete the requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Columbia University. The subject was sug gested by a discussion in the seminar of Professor James H. To these gentlemen I am indebted for criticisms of style, and to Professor Munro Smith for invaluable aid in the interpretation of certain texts. I am also under obligation to Mr.

    Erb, of the Columbia University Library, for courtesies in the loan of books. William K. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.

    Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy.