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consecratio

Overview page. Subjects: Classical Studies.

Roman law (civil and pontifical) distinguished between things belonging to gods and things belonging to humans (res divini and humani iuris); the former were subdivided into res sacrae and null...

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consecratio

Overview page. Subjects: Classical Studies.

Roman law (civil and pontifical) distinguished between things belonging to gods and things belonging to humans (res divini and humani iuris); the former were subdivided into res sacrae and null...

See overview in Oxford Index

consecratio

J. Linderski.

in Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Classics

P ublished online December 2015 .

Article. Subjects: Religion in the Ancient World. 470 words.

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<i>consecratio</i>

in The Oxford Classical Dictionary

January 2012; p ublished online December 2012 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Classical Studies. 504 words.

Roman law (civil and pontifical) distinguished between things belonging to gods and things belonging to humans (res divini and

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consecratio

Jerzy Linderski.

in The Oxford Classical Dictionary

January 2005; p ublished online January 2005 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Classical Studies. 481 words.

Roman law (civil and pontifical) distinguished between things belonging to gods and things belonging to humans (res divini and

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dēdicātiō

Edited by John Roberts.

in Oxford Dictionary of the Classical World

January 2007; p ublished online January 2007 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Classical Studies. 118 words.

Transfer of a thing from the human into the divine sphere was accomplished through the act of dedicatio and consecrātiō

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dedicatio

Jerzy Linderski.

in The Oxford Classical Dictionary

January 2005; p ublished online January 2005 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Classical Studies. 287 words.

Transfer of a thing from the human into the divine sphere was accomplished through the act of dedicatio and consecratio

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dedicatio

Overview page. Subjects: Classical Studies.

Transfer of a thing from the human into the divine sphere was accomplished through the act of dedicatio and consecrātiō, the former indicating surrender of an object into divine ownership,...

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