Synonyms for massurius or Related words with massurius

benedictini              augustiniani              calcagninus              tertios              errorem              dunkeldensis              masurius              rufilla              homullus              venuleius              theodulfus              berengaud              theudalis              faustianus              praeceptoris              minidia              dicamus              patruinus              visellius              theuzi              moerocles              silenella              castriotus              gothofredus              jarnellius              accedere              venales              pappias              alicarnasso              calliergis              paculus              urseius              ovios              mesosciera              hermiana              aufinium              paterius              venetijs              apaegocera              geniculifera              tullensis              paratuerta              exercitum              crepedula              theodas              cancellariae              turranius              sereca              auchenius              ammalo             

Examples of "massurius"
Paulus was a contemporary to the Roman Jurists Aulus Ofilius and Massurius Sabinus. He is known from the writings of Pomponius. Paulus’ original and independent ideas are only known from the quotations from the Roman jurists Julius Paulus, Domitius Ulpianus and Julian. The quotations have survived because the works were not directly accepted in the Digest.
Masurius Sabinus, also Massurius, was a Roman jurist who lived in the time of Tiberius (reigned 14–37 AD). Unlike most jurists of the time, he was not of senatorial rank and was admitted to the equestrian order only rather late in life, by virtue of his exceptional ability and imperial patronage. Masurius was the first person to give "state-certified opinions" "(publice respondere)", a privilege granted by the emperor which marked increasing imperial control over the judicial process after the end of the Roman Republic. Before the Principate of Augustus, the value of legal opinions was based on the expertise of those who gave them. The passage in the "Digest" of Justinian that discusses the granting of Masurius's authority is thus a pivotal point in the history of Roman law.