After World War II, Ernst Ludwig Ehrlich (1921-2007) published works in English and German by eminent Israeli scholars, in this way introducing them to a wider audience in Europe and North America. The series he founded for that purpose, Studia Judaica, continues to offer a platform for scholarly studies and editions that cover all eras in the history of the Jewish religion.
This vast collection of scholarly writings examines a wide range of legal topics, including for example: European Private International Law of Obligations and Internal Market Legislation: A Matter of Coordination -- Balancing Sovereignty and Party Autonomy in Private International Law -- Parenthood for Same-Sex Couples: Challenges of Private International Law from a Scandinavian Perspective -- The Use of Unpublished Opinions on Relocation Law by the California Courts of Appeal: Hiding the Evidence? -- Spousal Support after Divorce under American Family Law: An Attempt to Contribute to the Alimony Debate -- Working with Children: The Balance between the Protection of Children and the Right to Work with Children -- Changing Parenthood after Divorce -- The Contribution of the UNCITRAL Arbitration Rules to International Commercial Arbitration -- Universalism and Tradition: The Use of Non-binding Principles in International Commercial Law -- Problems in the Implementation of WTO Law in the People's Republic of China -- Notes on the Pellegrini Judgment of the European Court of Human Rights -- Professional Traditions: The Reciprocating Ethics of Jurist and Judge
This substantial volume comprises almost fifty Semitic and Assyrological studies dedicated to Pelio Fronzaroli, professor of Semitic philology at the University of Florence, written by colleagues and pupils.
Nel 1990 si tenne a Roma il XVI Congresso del I.A.H.R. che ebbe come tema la nozione di "religione". Venne particolarmente analizzato l'uso di tale termine da parte degli studiosi di lingua europea nei rapporti con le culture non europee e viceversa.
Contents Ioannis Taifacos: Preface Pierre Swiggers / Alfons Wouters: L'�laboration de la grammaire comme discipline �technique� Stephanos Matthaios: Das Wortartensystem der Alexandriner. Skizze seiner Entwicklungsgeschichte und Nachwirkung Christos Nifadopoulos: Herodian on the nature of �linguistic pathos� Michael von Albrecht: Latin Literature and Roman Scholarship Wolfram Ax: Zur de voce-Definition der r�mischen Grammatik. Eine Antwort auf Wilfried Stroh Henry David Jocelyn: The Text of Plautus, Pseud. 817-18 and the Grammarians Flavius Caper and C. Iulius Romanus Giuseppina Barabino: L'auctoritas di Plauto in Nonio Marcello Javier Ur�a Varela: What can we learn from place-names in Charisius' �Ars grammatica'? Louis Holtz: Prol�gom�nes � une �dition critique du commentaire de Pomp�e, grammairien africain Mariarosaria Pugliarello: Lingua scritta e lingua parlata nel trattato di Martirio De b muta et v vocali Bengt L�fstedt: Nochmals zum Latein des Virgilius Maro Grammaticus Jacqueline Hamesse: Les glossaires bilingues, instruments de travail des traducteurs m�di�vaux William O. Duba: Aristotelian Traditions in Franciscan Thought: Matter and...
Volume 13 in the RUSCH series continues work already begun on the School of Aristotle. Volume 9 featured Demetrius of Phalerum, Volume 10, Dicaearchus of Messana, Volume 11, Eudemus of Rhodes, and Volume 12, both Lyco of Troas and Hieronymus of Rhodes. Now Volume 13 turns our attention to Aristo of Iulis on Ceos, who was active in the last quarter of the third century BCE. Almost certainly he was Lyco's successor as head of the Peripatetic School. In antiquity, Aristo was confused with the like-named Stoic philosopher from Chios, so that several works were claimed for both philosophers. Among these disputed works, those with Peripatetic antecedents, like Exhortations and Erotic Dissertations, are plausibly assigned to Aristo of Ceos. Other works attributed to the Peripatetic are Lyco (presumably a biography of Aristo's predecessor), On Old Age, and Relieving Arrogance. Whether part of the last-named work or a separate treatise, Aristo's descriptions of persons exhibiting inconsiderateness, self-will, and other unattractive traits relate closely to the Characters of Theophrastus. In addition, Aristo wrote biographies of Heraclitus, Socrates, and Epicurus. We may be sure that he did ...
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