The spirit of laws by Charles de Secondat, Baron de Montesquieu


particular regulations suitable to the exigency of circumstances; such



Download 3.53 Mb.
Page47/62
Date03.04.2021
Size3.53 Mb.
1   ...   43   44   45   46   47   48   49   50   ...   62

particular regulations suitable to the exigency of circumstances; such
were the severe laws against the Saxons.

60. Of this I shall speak elsewhere (xxx. 14).


61. Preface to Marculfus, Formulæ.


62. Law of the Lombards, ii, tit. 58, § 3.


63. Ibid., tit. 41, § 6.


64. Life of St. Leger.


65. Law of the Lombards, ii, tit. 41, § 6.


66. See chapter 5.


67. This relates to what Tacitus says. De Moribus Germanorum, 28, that


the Germans had general and particular customs.

68. Law of the Ripuarians, tit. 6, 7, 8, and others.


69. Ibid., tit. 11, 12, 17.


70. It was when an accusation was brought against an Antrustio, that is,


the king's vassal, who was supposed to be possessed of a greater degree
of liberty. See Pactus legis Salicæ, tit. 76.

71. Ibid.


72. According to the practice now followed in England.


73. Tit. 32; tit. 57, § 2; tit. 59, § 4.


74. See the following note.


75. This spirit appears in the Law of Ripuarians, tit. 59, § 4, and tit.


67, § 5, and in the Capitulary of Louis the Debonnaire, added to the law
of the Ripuarians in the year 803, art. 22.

76. See that law.


77. The law of the Frisians, Lombards, Bavarians, Saxons, Thuringians,


and Burgundians.

78. In the Law of the Burgundians, tit. 8, §§ 1 and 2, on criminal


affairs; and tit. 45, which extends also to civil affairs. See also the
law of the Thuringians, tit. 1, § 31; tit. 7, § 6; and tit. 8; and the
law of the Alemans, tit. 89; the law of the Bavarians, tit. 8, cap. ii,
Directory: mrhomepage.nsf


Share with your friends:
1   ...   43   44   45   46   47   48   49   50   ...   62




The database is protected by copyright ©essaydocs.org 2020
send message

    Main page