The Preclassical Period of Roman Law

By: Anavitarte, E. J.*

The pre-classical period coincides with the splendor of the Roman Republic, and represents the transformations that led to the law becoming the form of social regulation par excellence.

It is characterized by a marked influence of the Greek world or Hellenization, on Roman law and social life, which after abandoning the monarchy, seeks in the Athenian model a way to build its own identity.

These changes began with the drafting of the law of the XII tables, which was the product of the contact between the Roman magistrates sent to Athens to learn about Solon's constitution, and which would later be an important input for the first Decemvirate.

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