Word:

Lex falcidia

LEX FALCIDIA, civ. law. The name of a law which permitted a testator to dispose of three-fourths of his property, but he could not deprive his heir of the other fourth. It was made during the reign of Augustus, about the year of Rome 714, on the requisition of Falcidius, a tribune. Inst. 2, 22; Dig. 35, 2; Code, 6, 50;. and Nov. 1 and 131. Vide article Legitime, and Coop. Just. 486; Rob. Frauds, 290, note 113.

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Lewisia cotyledon
Lewisia rediviva
Lewiston
Lex
Lex aequitate guadet; appetit perfectum; est norma recti
Lex aliquando sequitur aequitatem
Lex beneficialis rei consimili remedium praestat
Lex citius tolerare vult privatum damnum quam publicum malum
Lex de futuro
Lex deficere non potest in justitia exhibenda
Lex dilationes semper exhorret
Lex est ab aeterno
Lex est dictamen rationis
Lex est norma recti
Lex est ratio summa
Lex est sanctio sancta
-- Lex falcidia --
Lex favet doti
Lex fingit ubi subsistit aequitas
Lex fori
Lex intendit vicinum vicini facta scire
Lex judicat de rebus necessario faciendis quasire ipsa factis
Lex loci contractus
Lex longobardorum
Lex mercatoria
Lex necessitatis est lex temporis
Lex neminem cogit ad vana seu inutilia peragenda
Lex nemini facit injuriam
Lex nil facit frustra
Lex non cogit ad impossibilia
Lex non cogit impossibilia
Lex non curat de minimis
Lex non deficit in justitia exibenda
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