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The edict itself was advocated by Count Nikolay Pavlovich Ignatyev not only on the grounds that " the inhabitants of the countryside may know the government is protecting them from the Jews ", but also because " governmental power is unable to defend Jews against pogroms which might occur in scattered villages.
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edict and itself
In 393 A. D., the pankration, along with gladiatorial combat and all pagan festivals, was abolished by edict of the Christian Byzantine Emperor Theodosius I. Pankration itself was an event in the Olympic Games for some 1, 000 years.
From the numerous surviving texts from Egypt, recording the act of sacrifice, it appears that the edict itself was fairly clear:
The first mention of Comacine masters was in an edict of 643 of the Lombard king Rothari, which concerned itself in Lombard fashion mainly with the indemnity that would be due should a house collapse which had been built by a magister comacinus for a patron ad opera dictandi (" commissioning the works ").
Seven copies of the edict were created, one for each of the following institutions: to the Pope, to the Knights Templar, to the Knights Hospitaller, to the Hungarian king itself, to the chapters of Esztergom and Kalocsa and to the palatine.
edict and was
A later edict issued by Constantius after becoming sole emperor decreed that a person who was proven to have converted from Christianity to Judaism would have their entire property confiscated by the state.
Regarding religion, Constans was tolerant of Judaism but promulgated an edict banning pagan sacrifices in 341.
On one occasion, Cyril sent the grammaticus Hierax to secretly discover the content of an edict that Orestes was to promulgate on the mimes shows, which attracted great crowds.
In the edict, preserved in an inscription from the city of Aphrodisias in Caria ( near Geyre, Turkey ), it was declared that all debts contracted before 1 September 301 must be repaid at the old standards, while all debts contracted after that date would be repaid at the new standards.
It appears that the edict was made in an attempt to preserve the current price of gold and to keep the Empire's coinage on silver, Rome's traditional metal currency.
The Edict on Maximum Prices ( Edictum De Pretiis Rerum Venalium ) was issued two to three months after the coinage edict, somewhere between 20 November and 10 December 301.
In the most basic terms, the edict was ignorant of the law of supply and demand: it ignored the fact that prices might vary from region to region according to product availability, and it ignored the impact of transportation costs in the retail price of goods.
was the keeper of the treasures, but since he was away on business in Tsukushi province, his younger brother accommodated the imperial edict on his behalf, and sent two younger brothers as carriers of these treasures to show the emperor.
The edict against the reformer, which was finally adopted by the emperor and the diet, was drawn up and proposed by Aleandro.
In 1212, King Přemysl Otakar I ( bearing the title " king " since 1198 ) extracted a Golden Bull of Sicily ( a formal edict ) from the emperor Frederick II., confirming the royal title for Otakar and his descendants and the Duchy of Bohemia was raised to a kingdom.
In AD 295 incest was explicitly forbidden by an imperial edict, which divided the concept of incestus into two categories of unequal gravity: the incestus iuris gentium, which was applied to both Romans and non-Romans in the Empire, and the incestus iuris civilis, which concerned only Roman citizens.
He sees Christ as the new Adam, who systematically undoes what Adam did: thus, where Adam was disobedient concerning God's edict concerning the fruit of the Tree of Knowledge of Good and Evil, Christ was obedient even to death on the wood of a tree.
NeXT's first workstation was officially named the NeXT Computer, although it was widely referred to as " the cube " because of its distinctive case, a 1 ft x 1 ft x 1 ft magnesium cube, an edict of Jobs ' designed by Apple IIc case designer Frogdesign.
Autonomy was granted, not through an Act of the Cortes ( the Legislative branch of Spain ), but through an edict of the monarch.
The royal edict, registered by the Parlement of Paris on March 15, 1667 created the office of lieutenant général de police (" lieutenant general of police "), who was to be the head of the new Paris police force, and defined the task of the police as " ensuring the peace and quiet of the public and of private individuals, purging the city of what may cause disturbances, procuring abundance, and having each and everyone live according to their station and their duties ".
The scheme of the Paris police force was extended to the rest of France by a royal edict of October 1699, resulting in the creation of lieutenants general of police in all large French cities and towns.
This he gave to them, gifting to them a papal ring, the Standard of St. Peter, and a papal edict to present to the English clergy saying that William was given the papal blessing for his bid to the throne.
Some time after, Cardinal Altieri declared that he had not intended to comprise the ambassadors among those for whom the edict was intended, and that the pope had never contemplated subjecting them to it.
edict and by
< li > A variety of actions or pursuits which were thought to be injurious to public morality, might be forbidden by an edict, and those who acted contrary to such edicts were branded with the nota and degraded.
Early in his reign, Constantius issued a double edict in concert with his brothers limiting the ownership of slaves by Jewish people and banning marriages between Jews and Christian women.
The original zone dictated by the edict of Cosimo III de ' Medici would eventually be considered the heart of the Chianti Classico region.
Jews were expelled from Rome because of Christian disturbances around AD 49 by the edict of Claudius.
Also, by an edict of 17 March of that year, the farmers were freed from the corvée and hereditary submission.
The Byzantine Emperor, Heraclius, promised to restore Jewish rights and received Jewish help in defeating the Persians, but he soon reneged on the agreement after reconquering Palestine by issuing an edict banning Judaism from the Byzantine Empire.
On August 6, 1806, pressed both by Napoleon and by several German princes ( including some Electors ), the last Holy Roman emperor, Emperor Francis II, by edict dissolved the Empire.
The congregation of refugees, small enough at first to be accommodated in an apartment of the Count d ' Espense's residence, grew gradually from increased emigration to Brandenburg, caused by the revocation of the edict of Nantes in 1685.
Radama's successor, Queen Ranavalona I ( 1828 – 61 ), responded to increasing political and cultural encroachment on the part of Britain and France by issuing a royal edict prohibiting the practice of Christianity in Madagascar and pressuring most foreigners to leave the territory.
* 413 – Emperor Honorius signs an edict providing tax relief for the Italian provinces Tuscia, Campania, Picenum, Samnium, Apulia, Lucania and Calabria, who are plundered by the Visigoths.
In 1671, the Pope published an edict by which he declared that a noble might be a merchant without loss of his nobility, provided always that he did not sell by retail ".
Subsequently the Cardinal nephew wrote to the nuncios who resided in the courts of Europe, stating that the excesses committed by the ambassadors had induced the pope to publish the edict.
edict and Count
By edict of 1688, the " Great Elector " Frederick William of Brandenburg, in his capacity as Count of Ravensberg, granted the inhabitants of Steinhagen the exclusive privilege to distil liquor.
edict and only
In 1716 Cosimo III de ' Medici, Grand Duke of Tuscany issued an edict legislating that the three villages of the Lega del Chianti as well as the village of Greve and a 2 mile ( 3 km ) hillside north of Greve near Spedaluzza as the only officially recognized producers of Chianti.
In 1716 Cosimo III de ' Medici, Grand Duke of Tuscany issued an edict legislating that the three villages of the Lega del Chianti ( Castellina in Chianti, Gaiole in Chianti, and Radda in Chianti ) as well as the village of Greve and a 2-mile ( 3-km ) stretch of hillside north of Greve near Spedaluzzo as the only officially recognized producers of Chianti.
The king also issued a second edict allowing the Jews to arm themselves, and kill not only their enemies but also their enemies ' wives and children, as well as partake of the plunder ().
Theodoric the Great finds that he has been only partly successful in persuading the Byzantine emperor Justin I to withdraw his edict against Arian Christianity, and throws the pope into prison.
The " edict of pacification ", as it was termed, authorised Protestant services only in chapels of seigneurs and justices, with the stipulation that such services be held outside the walls of towns.
This was a truth so acknowledged in France that the king ordered, by public edict, that the privilege of a tallière ( banker ) should be allowed only to the chief cadets ( sons of noblemen ).
The citizens of Berlin petitioned to have him restored, and owing to their repeated requests an exception to the edict was made for Gerhardt, although his conscience did not allow him to retain a post which, appeared to him, could only be held on condition of a tacit repudiation of the Formula of Concord.
Only a temporary truce allowed his uncle to leave Normandy in exile but with an edict of excommunication placed on all of Normandy, which was only lifted when Archbishop Robert was allowed to return and his countship was restored.
**( note: only Scribner receives screen credit, as per a Schlesinger edict that, in the interest of saving money on title card lettering, only one animator could be credited on each cartoon )
In 175 BC, over the objections of Jia Yi, Emperor Wen issued an edict permitting any person to mint money ( then only in the form of coins ) out of copper and tin.
It was not until 1682 following the Versailles edict that only the intention to kill with poison and sacrilege coupled with that intention could be withheld as grounds for capital punishment over witchcraft.
The naïve Ci ' an burned the edict which was the only thing that stood in Cixi's way for full power.
Engine offerings were largely unchanged from 1965 except that the Tri-Power 389 option was discontinued, leaving only the larger 421 available with the three two-barrel carb option, which was offered for the last time this year due to a new General Motors edict that banned the use of multi-carb options on all GM cars with the exception of the Chevrolet Corvette starting with the 1967 model year.
The difficulty in accessing this monument allows only the few pilgrims willing to climb the mountain each year to visit the rock edict.
Although he recognized that real unification could result only from an evolutionary process and not legislative edict, as the end of his term approached he discerned the need for changes in the National Security Act beyond those made in 1949.
For Pharaoh issued his edict against only the males, but Laban sought to uproot all, as it is said, ' An Aramean would have destroyed my father, and he went down to Egypt and he became there a nation, great, mighty and populous.
This was most probable, and was reflected in the Bull issued by Pope Innocent III on 9 June 1210, where the Holy See demanded the restitution of all the hereditary rights of the Silesian branch according to Bolesław III's testament and also excommunicated Leszek I the White ; this edict was made by the request of an anonymous Duke of Silesia, which could have only been Henry I the Bearded ( because Mieszko I used the title of Duke of Raciborz-Opole ).
For example, he shows that the edict forbidding rural settlement only applied to new Jewish settlers, and claims that many villages were exempt.
It's only because we've already been through this that I take the liberty of suggesting to you Muslims that you, too, drop the edict of jihad, which isn't even one of the five pillars of Islam.
Plunkett went into hiding, traveling only in disguise, and refused a government edict to register at a seaport to await passage into exile.