Julian Salvi (Iulianus, Salvius)( Roman jurist)
Comments for Julian Salvi (Iulianus, Salvius)
Biography Julian Salvi (Iulianus, Salvius)
Julian, Salvia; Iulianus, Salvius, II in. n. e., Roman jurist. Most believe that S. came from a provincial Roman aristocracy (South Africa), . and in Rome made a brilliant political career, . held many senior positions, . among other things, was consul in 148 g., . provincial governor of Lower Germany (150-161 gg.), . governor province Near Spain (after 161 g.), . vicar of Africa (166-169 years)., . well as a member of the Boards of Emperor Hadrian, . Antoninus Pius, . Marcus Aurelius and Faith,
. Beyond that Yu may have served as consul a second time and was prefect of Rome (praefectus urbi). As a lawyer, enjoyed considerable prestige, some scholars of our time to even consider him the most prominent Roman jurist. YU. was the last leader of the school Sabines, which, however, did not restrict his freedom of thought, now almost universally accepted that it is high prestige S. caused to reduce inconsistencies between schools prokulan and the Sabines (cm. Ateius Capito).
Slava S. brought his editorial work and own creativity. By order of Emperor Hadrian S. created the current version of pretorskogo edict, and thus summed up the development of this important legal instrument. Among his own works S. most important is a great product from the field of so-called 'problem literature', the famous digestion (Digestorum libri XC), a systematic compilation of various pieces of legislation. Digestion S. immediately gained recognition, they have become a model for his followers and the impetus for the creation of new works, and today they are considered the top achievements of the classical Roman law. Such appreciation may have earned through clarity, simplicity and elegance of style, originality and independence of the legal construct of thought, critical assessment of others' views. Other Works S. were smaller and had a lower value, for example, the ambiguity (De ambiguitatibus libri I), to the municipalities (Ad Municium libri VI). In digestion by restrictive enzymes Justinian survived 457 excerpts from the works of Yu, the late Roman jurists, too often refer to his authority.