- Title Pages
- A Note on Names and Book Titles
- List of Contributors
- List of Abbreviations
- 1 <i>Antiqui et Recentiores</i>: Alberico Gentili – Beyond <i>Mos Italicus</i> and Legal Humanism
- 2 Humanist Philology and the Text of Justinian’s Digest
- 3 Deconstructing <i>Iurisdictio</i>: The Adventures of a Legal Category in the Hands of the Humanist Jurists
- 4 Reassessing the Influence of Medieval Jurisprudence on Jacques Cujas’ (1522–1590) Method
- 5 Redefining <i>Ius</i> to Restore Justice: The Centrality of <i>Ius Gentium</i> in Humanist Jurisprudence
- 6 Elegant Scholastic Humanism? Arias Piñel’s (1515–1563) Critical Revision of <i>Laesio Enormis</i>
- 7 The Working Methods of Hugo Grotius: Which Sources Did He Use and How Did He Use Them in His Early Writings on Natural Law Theory?
- 8 Joannes Leunclavius (1541–1594), Civilian and Byzantinist?
- 9 Brissonius in Context: <i>De formulis et solennibus populi Romani verbis</i>
- 10 A Lawyer and His Sources: Nicolas Bohier and Legal Practice in Sixteenth-Century France
- 11 Humanism and Law in Elizabethan England: The Annotations of Gabriel Harvey
- 12 The Thesauruses of Otto and Meerman as Publishing Enterprises: Legal Humanism in its Last Phase, 1725–1780
- 13 Humanist Books and Lawyers’ Libraries in Early Eighteenth-Century Scotland: Charles Areskine of Alva’s Library
- Reassessing Legal Humanism and its Claims
- Edinburgh University Press
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