Beccaria


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Beccaria

(Italian bɛkaˈria)
n
(Biography) Cesare Bonesana (ˈtʃɛzare bɔnɛˈzɑːna), Marchese de. 1738–94, Italian legal theorist and political economist; author of the influential treatise Crimes and Punishments (1764), which attacked corruption, torture, and capital punishment
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En este mismo movimiento de empatias contra la tortura, Cesar Beccaria publico en 1764 Crimenes y Castigos.
Like a distinguished eighteenth-century Lombard homme d'esprit, more Austrian than Italian, a collaborator with the journal Gaffe who associated with Alessandro Verri and Cesare Beccaria, Arbasino might respond that the exasperated, arduous formal craft of the Italian "beautiful style" represents in and of itself a prohibition on pleasure in writing, and hence, the ideal premise for a boring literature.
Cesare Beccaria formulated in 1764 for the first time the principles of modern criminal punishment in his book On Crimes and Punishments.
Animator era Pietro Verri, alaturi de el era Cesare Beccaria, un baiat greoi, fiul unui patrician al orasului, dar care citea filosofii francezi.
Cesare Beccaria, a representative of the classical school of criminal law, posited that a judge should only apply laws mechanically and has no discretion in creating, interpreting or amending laws.
o de otros autores menos conocidos como Cesare Beccaria, Marta Casus Azu o Zagajewski ..., de sus viajes p.
Symbolic European citizenship and citizenry date back to the days of Sir Thomas More and Erasmus; the same applies to the Republic of Letters set up by Voltaire and other philosophes, and enthusiastically endorsed by such people as Cesare Beccaria and David Hume, not to mention their great German successor from the Baltic lands, Immanuel Kant.