leges


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le·ges

 (lē′jēz′)
n.
Plural of lex.

leges

(ˈliːdʒiːz)
n
(Law) the plural of lex

le•ges

(ˈli dʒiz; Lat. ˈlɛ gɛs)

n.
pl. of lex.
References in classic literature ?
The grounds upon which Linnaeus would fain have banished the whales from the waters, he states as follows: On account of their warm bilocular heart, their lungs, their movable eyelids, their hollow ears, penem intrantem feminam mammis lactantem, and finally, ex lege naturae jure meritoque.
It runs: -- Vondervotteimittis -- Vonder, lege Donder -- Votteimittis, quasi und Bleitziz- Bleitziz obsol: -- pro Blitzen.
It is the privi- lege of early youth to live in advance of its days in all the beautiful continuity of hope which knows no pauses and no introspection.
Individual paper topics include divine discourse in Homer's Iliad, past and present in Pindar's religious poetry, writing sacred laws in archaic and classical Crete, embedded speech in the Attic leges sacrae, hexametrical incantations as oral and written phenomena, unknowable names and invocations in late antique theurgic ritual, Plautus the theologian, dilemmas of pietas in Roman declamation, Paul's self-images within an oral milieu, and Augustine's Psalm Against the Donatists.
Raugei does not identify the leges iudiciaria and agraria discussed by Pinelli and Dupuy (her main note is n.
As the largest leges must ensure and re-commit to open-door access," he said.
The core of O'Brien's argument is that the legal chapters of the early to mid-twelfth-century Leges Edwardi Confessoris `are in many ways rather straightforward reflections of the aspirations of the English clergy in the early twelfth century toward peace and co-operation with the king' (p.