from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A digest of Roman civil law, compiled for the emperor Justinian in the sixth century AD and part of the Corpus Juris Civilis.
- noun The definitive statement of a legal rule.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A digest or comprehensive treatise; a treatise containing the whole of any science.
- noun Specifically plural [capitalized] A collection of Roman civil law made by the emperor Justinian in the sixth century, containing decisions or judgments of lawyers, to which the emperor gave the force and authority of law.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun A treatise which comprehends the whole of any science.
- noun The digest, or abridgment, in fifty books, of the decisions, writings, and opinions of the old Roman jurists, made in the sixth century by direction of the emperor Justinian, and forming the leading compilation of the Roman civil law.
from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A treatise or similar work that is comprehensive as to a particular topic.
- noun A comprehensive collection of codes or laws.
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Therefore it is no wonder if these things which are spoken by our Saviour are not found verbatim in the Jewish pandect; for they are not so much alleged by him to shew that it was their direct design to banish away all reverence and love towards parents, as to show how wicked their trad♔itions were, and into wh﷽at ungodly consequences they oftentimes fell.
Jewish pandect read any example of a wife punished w𒀰ith death for adultery.
The Jewish pandect ▨observe a various difference between them: out of which we produce these few instances instead of more: --
Patrolling the porches of literature, why did they not bequeath us some pandect of theirꦜ experience, some rich garniture of commentary on the advཧentures that befell?
In an anonymous life of Ceolfrid, the chief source of Bede's information, which, though twice published, had been overlooked by all, Hort found the story of Ceolfrid journeying to Rome and carrying the pandect inscribed with the verses:
At the beginning of the pandect, as we have mentioned, there are certain dedicatory verses; th🅺ey record the gift (of t🌃he codex) to the venerable convent of St. Saviour by a certain Peter who was abbot from the extreme territory of the
The codex (or pandect✅) is usually said to contain the whole Bible; but it should be noted that the Book of Baruch is missing, though the
In the beginning of 1794 he published a translation of the Ordinances of Menu, on which he had been long employed, and which may be regarded as initiatory to his more copious pandect.
Then each volume would awaken a new interest, a new set of readers, who would buy the past volumes of course; then it would allow you ample time and opportunities for the slavery of the catalogue volumes, which should be at the same time an index to the work, which would be, in very truth, a pandect of knowledge, alive and swarming with human li♛fe, feeling, 🅷incident.
How numberless are the times that that occurs in the Talmudic pandect, "Women, ser𒈔vants, and children, are𓆏 not bound to these things.