Tripartitum

Tripartitum

 

(Latin, Tripartitum opus juris consuetudinarii incluti regni Hungariae, Three-part Common Law Code of the Kingdom of Hungary), a law code compiled by the royal protho-notary I. Werbőczy.

The Tripartitum, approved by the king in 1514, was the basic legal text of the Kingdom of Hungary until 1848. It legitimized the division into estates and the privileges of the estates with full rights—the nobility (the minor and middle nobility had the same rights as the magnates) and the clergy. Certain rights were granted to wealthy city dwellers. Peasants were excluded from the concept of the Hungarian nation and were deprived of the right to change masters.

PUBLICATION

Corpus juris Hungarici, 1. Budapest, 1899.
References in periodicals archive ?
The epistemological core of Eckhart's problem has been encapsulated by Eckhart himself in the seemingly antagonistic formulations of deus in the first part of Quaestiones Parisienses and in the general prologue of Opus tripartitum.
Prologus generalis in Opus tripartitum 13, 16; quot.
Each of the cornerstones of that myth --the conquest of the Carpathian basin by Magyar tribes, the conversion to Christianity, the Golden Buli of 1222, the era of medieval "greatness," Istvan Werboczy's Tripartitum, the Ottoman conquest and impact, Habsburg rule, but above all the Rakoczi rebellion, 1848, the Compromise of 1867, Trianon and the 1956 uprising--are subjected to a balanced critical analysis that does not seek to gloss over the ambivalences and complexities of each development.
Isolation and structure studies of a few natural compounds from the Tunisian plant Rhus tripartitum.
A new biflavonoid and an isobiflavonoid from Rhus tripartitum.
38) See Humbert of Romans, Opusculum Tripartitum in Sacrorum conciliorum nova et amplissima collectio, 31 vols.
Lange J: Epistolarlum Medicinalium Vohmen Tripartitum.
It concentrates on the role of kinship and privilege in the social interrelationships within the ranks of late medieval and early modern Hungarian nobility, especially as expressed in the customary law incorporated into Istvan Werboczy's Tripartitum (1514).
The edition contains the eighty-six German sermons available to date, the three German treatises and the following Latin works: Prologus generalis in opus tripartitum, Expositio sancti evangelii secundum Johannem, Quaestio Parisiensis I (= chronologically speaking the second of the four Quaestiones), a selection of the Sermones, including the complete sermon Vas auri solidum (preached on 28 August 1302 or 1303 in Paris), and four sermon sketches devoted to central theological and philosophical questions and problems: the nature of the Trinity and grace, the absolute timelessness of God with regard to creation and incarnation, the question of grace and the nature of the causality of God, the way to God.