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tabula Hebana  

Eastland Stuart Staveley and Barbara Levick

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
A bronze tablet found (1947) in the Tiber valley near the site of ancient Heba (mod. Magliano). It bears part of the text of a rogatio (bill) conferring honours upon the dead *Germanicus (cf. ... More

tabula Irnitana  

Michael Crawford

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
The most recently discovered and the completest copy of the Flavian lex for the new municipia (see municipium) of *Baetica created after the wars of 68–9 ce; of ten tablets, we have 3, 5, ... More

theft, Roman  

R. Zimmermann

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Subject:
Roman Law
Theft (furtum), as its probable etymology suggests, was originally confined to cases involving a carrying away (ferre). But in the course of the republic, the notion was extended very considerably ... More

Theodosian Code  

Tony Honoré

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Subject:
Roman Law
Theodosian Code (Codex Theodosianus), a collection of some 2,500 imperial laws collected and published between 429 ce and 438 on the authority of *Theodosius (3) II. By about 400 it had become clear ... More

Titius Aristo  

Tony Honoré

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Subject:
Roman Law
Titius Aristo, a Roman lawyer of high repute but possibly low birth, alive in 105 ce. He learned from C. *Cassius Longinus(2), was expert in public and private law, and was admired by ... More

Trebatius Testa, Gaius  

Tony Honoré

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Subject:
Roman Law
Gaiu Trebatius Testa, an equestrian (see equites) Roman lawyer to whom *Cicero, a close friend, dedicated his Topica (‘Topics’). Cicero having recommended him to *Caesar as legal adviser, he enjoyed ... More

Tribonianus  

Tony Honoré

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Subject:
Roman Law
Tribonianus, the main architect of *Justinian's codification of Roman law in the 6th cent. ce, was a lawyer from *Side in Pamphylia who practised as an advocate and rose to be *magister officiorum ... More

tribunicia potestas  

T. Corey Brennan

Online publication date:
Oct 2017
Tribunicia potestas (tribunician power) refers to the rights granted to Rome’s tribuni plebis—including sacrosanctity, that is, personal inviolability while in office—and ... More

tribuni plebis  

Peter Sidney Derow

Online publication date:
Aug 2016
Tribuni plebis (or plebi), ‘tribunes’, were the officers of the plebs first created in 500–450bce (traditionally in 494, the date of the first secession of the plebs and their corporate recognition). ... More

tributum  

Graham Burton

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Tributum was a direct tax paid by individuals to the Roman state. Until 167 bce citizens of Rome were liable to pay a tributum which was in principle an extraordinary (in contrast to the regular ... More

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