Scarce Treatises on Proximate Cause and Evidence in Roman Law Medici, Sebastiano [d.1595]. Tractatus de Fortuitis Casibus. In Hac Editione a Mendis Quibus Scatebat Innumeris, Diligenter Repurgatus. Cologne: Apud Ioannem Gymnicum, Sub Monocerote, 1578. [xlviii], 443,  pp. [Bound with] Ercolani, Francesco [1541-1569]. Da Fano, Martino (Martinus) [fl. 1229-1272]. Tractatus de Probanda Negativa, Quis Scilicet Teneatur Probare Negativam, Et Quibus Modis Negativa Probetur, Duorum Clarissimorum Jurisconsultorum Francisci Herculani Perusini, Et Martini de Fano. Quibus ea Quae ab Hanc Materiam Spectant, Exactissime & Absolutissime Tractantur & Explicantur. Cologne: Apud Ioannem Gymnicum, Sub Monocerote, 1578. 272 pp. Octavo (6" x 4"). Contemporary quarter blind-tooled pigskin over colored vellum with blind rules, faint traces of later hand-lettered title and shelf number to spine. Light rubbing and soiling to boards, spine ends bumped, moderate wear to corners, partial cracks in text block between main text and adjacent endleaves. Moderate toning and occasional faint spotting to text, early underlining and annotations in a few places in each volume, small later owner stamp to title page, small recent stamp to front pastedown. $2,500. * Fortuitis Casibus: second edition; Probanda Negativa: third edition. This volume combines two treatises on Roman law. Medici's addresses examples of proximate cause, that is, cases that are legally sufficient to result in liability. It was first published in 1577 and went through several later editions, the last in 1596. Originally published in 1564 as Quis Teneatur Probare Negativam, Et Quibus Modis Negativa Probetur Ercolani's treatise concerns the law of evidence. It is based on a work by the Medieval jurist Martino (Martinus) da Fano. Its final edition was published 1664. Portions of this work were included in a treatise by Fulvio Pacciani, De Probationibus Libri Duo (1703). Verzeichnis der im Deutschen Sprachbereich Erschienenen Drucke des 16. Jahrhunderts M1876, M1265.
Book number 70946