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Carta De Logu
The Carta de Logu
Carta de Logu
was a legal code of the Giudicato of Arborea, written in Sardinian language
Sardinian language
and promulgated by the iudex Eleanor in 1392. It was in force in Sardinia
Sardinia
until it was superseded by the code of Charles Felix in April 1827. The Carta was a work of great importance in Sardinian history. It was an organic, coherent, and systematic work of legislation encompassing the civil and penal law. The history of the drafting of the Carta is unknown, but the Carta itself provides an excellent glimpse into the ethnological and linguistic situation of late medieval Sardinia. Sources[edit]Birocchi, I. and Mattone A. La carta de logu d'Arborea nella storia del diritto medievale e moderno. Laterza: 2004.External links[edit]Text at fontesarda.it.   This Italian history article is a stub
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Legal Code
A code of law, also called a law code or legal code, is a type of legislation that purports to exhaustively cover a complete system of laws or a particular area of law as it existed at the time the code was enacted, by a process of codification.[1] Though the process and motivations for codification are similar in different common law and civil law systems, their usage is different. In a civil law country, a code of law typically exhaustively covers the complete system of law, such as civil law or criminal law. By contrast, in a common law country with legislative practices in the English tradition, a code of law is a less common form of legislation, which differs from usual legislation that, when enacted, modify the existing common law only to the extent of its express or implicit provision, but otherwise leaves the common law intact. A code entirely replaces the common law in a particular area, leaving the common law inoperative unless and until the code is repealed
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Giudicato Of Arborea
The Giudicato
Giudicato
of Arborea (Italian: Giudicato
Giudicato
di Arborea, Sardinian: Judicadu de Arbaree, English: Courts of Arborea), also called Regno di Arborea was one of the four independent, hereditary "Judicatures" (giudicati) or Courts into which the island of Sardinia
Sardinia
was divided in the High Middle Ages. It occupied the central-west portion of the island, wedged between Logudoro to the north and east, Cagliari to the south and east, and the Mediterranean Sea
Mediterranean Sea
to the west. To the north west and beyond Logudoro was located Gallura, with which Arborea had far less interaction. Arborea outlasted her neighbours, surviving well into the 15th century. The earliest known judicial seat was Tharros (Tarra)
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Civil Law (area)
Civil law in Continental law
Continental law
(civil law in broader sense) is a branch (body) of law which is the general part of private law. The basis for civil law lies in a civil code. Before enacting of codes, the civil law could not be distinguished from private law. After that some special areas of private law began to develop, such as commercial law (in the 17th century) and labour law (in the 19th century). Civil law itself has the general part
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Penal Law
Criminal law
Criminal law
is the body of law that relates to crime. It proscribes conduct perceived as threatening, harmful, or otherwise endangering to the property, health, safety, and moral welfare of people. Most criminal law is established by statute, which is to say that the laws are enacted by a legislature. It includes the punishment of people who violate these laws. Criminal law
Criminal law
varies according to jurisdiction, and differs from civil law, where emphasis is more on dispute resolution and victim compensation than on punishment. Criminal procedure is formalized official activity that authenticates the fact of commission of a crime and authorizes punitive treatment of the offender
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Ethnological
Ethnology
Ethnology
(from the Greek ἔθνος, ethnos meaning "nation"[1]) is the branch of anthropology that compares and analyses the characteristics of different peoples and the relationship between them (cf
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Natural Language
In neuropsychology, linguistics, and the philosophy of language, a natural language or ordinary language is any language that has evolved naturally in humans through use and repetition without conscious planning or premeditation. Natural languages can take different forms, such as speech or signing
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History Of Italy
Timeline Italy
Italy
portalv t ePart of a series on theCulture of ItalyHistoryPeopleLanguagesTraditionsMythology and folkloreMythology folkloreCuisineFestivalsReligionArtLiteratureMusic and performing artsMusicMediaTelevision CinemaSportMonumentsWorld Heritage SitesSymbolsFlag Coat of arms Italy
Italy
portalv t eIn archaic times, ancient Greeks, Etruscans
Etruscans
and Celts
Celts
established settlements in the south, the centre and the north of Italy respectively, while various Italian tribes and Italic peoples inhabitated the Italian peninsula
Italian peninsula
and insular Italy
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Charles Felix Of Sardinia
Charles Felix (Italian: Carlo Felice Giuseppe Maria; 6 April 1765 – 27 April 1831) was the Duke of Savoy, Piedmont, Aosta
Aosta
and King of Sardinia
Sardinia
from 1821 to 1831.Contents1 Biography1.1 Early life 1.2 The Italian campaign
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Sardinia
Sardinia
Sardinia
(/sɑːrˈdɪniə/ sar-DIN-ee-ə; Italian: Sardegna [sarˈdeɲɲa], Sardinian: Sardìgna/Sardìnnia [sarˈdiɲɲa]/[sarˈdinja], Sassarese: Sardhigna, Gallurese: Saldigna, Catalan: Sardenya, Tabarchino: Sardegna) is the second largest island in the Mediterranean Sea
Mediterranean Sea
(after Sicily
Sicily
and before Cyprus) and an autonomous region of Italy. It is located in the Western Mediterranean, to the immediate south of the French island of Corsica. The region's official name is Regione Autonoma della Sardegna / Regione Autònoma de Sardigna (Autonomous Region of Sardinia),[3] and its capital and largest city is Cagliari. It is divided into four provinces and a metropolitan city
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Sardinian Language
51-AAA-s +(Corso-Sardinian) 51-AAA-pd & -peLinguistic map of Sardinia. Sardinian is yellow (Logudorese) and orange (Campidanese).This article contains IPA phonetic symbols. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Unicode
Unicode
characters. For an introductory guide on IPA symbols, see Help:IPA.Sardinian (sardu, limba sarda, lingua sarda) or Sard is the primary indigenous Romance language spoken on most of the island of Sardinia (Italy)
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Eleanor Of Arborea
Eleanor of Arborea
Eleanor of Arborea
(Sardinian: Elianora de Arbaree;[1] Catalan: Elionor d'Arborea; Italian: Eleonora d'Arborea); Molins de Rei, 1347 – Oristano, 1404) was the juyghissa or judikessa ("female judge" or Queen in Sardinian language) of the Sardinian Kingdom of Arborea from 1383 to her death. She was one of the last, most powerful and significant Sardinian judges, as well as the island's most renowned heroine.Contents1 Biography 2 See also 3 References 4 Sources 5 External linksBiography[edit]1st page of the Carta de LoguBorn at Molins de Rei, Catalonia, Eleanor of Bas-Serra was the daughter of Marianus IV of Arborea, who had become in 1346 iuyghe of Arborea, on the west coast of Sardinia, and his wife Timbora de Rocabertí
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Carta De Logu
The Carta de Logu
Carta de Logu
was a legal code of the Giudicato of Arborea, written in Sardinian language
Sardinian language
and promulgated by the iudex Eleanor in 1392. It was in force in Sardinia
Sardinia
until it was superseded by the code of Charles Felix in April 1827. The Carta was a work of great importance in Sardinian history. It was an organic, coherent, and systematic work of legislation encompassing the civil and penal law. The history of the drafting of the Carta is unknown, but the Carta itself provides an excellent glimpse into the ethnological and linguistic situation of late medieval Sardinia. Sources[edit]Birocchi, I. and Mattone A. La carta de logu d'Arborea nella storia del diritto medievale e moderno. Laterza: 2004.External links[edit]Text at fontesarda.it.   This Italian history article is a stub
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