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Vocabularium Utriusque Iuris [Juris], Una - Nebrija, Antonio; Jodocus of Erfurt; - 1606. 
1606. An Important Early Law Dictionary Nebrija, Antonio de [144?-1522]. [Abericus de Rosate (1290-1360)]. [Caccialupe, Giovanni Battista]. [Jodocus of Erfurt, Presumed Compiler of Vocabularius]. Vocabularium Utriusque Iuris, Una cum Tract. Admodum Utili de Ratione Studii. Accessit Lexicon Iuris Civilis, In Quo Varii & Insignes Errores Accurtii Notantur. Antonio Nebrissensi Viro Doctiss. Auctore. Nunc Denuo Studio, Ac Diligentia ab Innumeris Erroribus Expurgatum Multisque Multarum Vocum Significationibus Illustratum. Venice: Apud Petrum Bertanum, 1606. 414 ff. Main text in parallel columns. Octavo (5-3/4" x 4"). Contemporary limp paper-covered binding with lapped edges, early hand-lettered titles to spine and foot of text block. Some soiling, rubbing to extremities with wear to foot of spine, lower corners and lower portion of front cover's fore-edge, front hinge cracked, pastedowns just beginning to detach. Light toning to text. Recent gift inscription to front free endpaper, interior otherwise clean. * First published around 1474 and attributed to Jodocus of Erfurt, this popular legal dictionary went through more than 70 editions over the next 150 years. The definitions are mostly derived from the Vocabularius Stuttgardiensis (1432), the Collectio Terminorum Legalium (c. 1400), and the Introductorium pro Studio Sacrorum Canonum of Hermann von Schildesch (c. 1330). The main text is preceded by Compendiolum de Ortographia, a short essay on legal orthography by Albericus de Rosate. It is followed by Tractatus de Modo Studendi, a longer essay on legal study by Caccialupe. The dictionary was produced for laymen, but it was very popular with law students, which explains the appended essays that are common in all later editions. OCLC locates 7 copies of this imprint, 4 in North American law libraries (Boston College, Harvard, Library of Congress, UT-Austin). This imprint not in the British Museum Catalogue. Seckel, Beitrage zur Geschichte beider Rechte im Mittelalter 306-322.
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