Università degli Studi di Urbino Carlo Bo / Portale Web di Ateneo


ROMAN FOUNDATIONS OF EUROPEAN LAW
FONDAMENTI DEL DIRITTO EUROPEO

A.Y. Credits
2018/2019 10
Lecturer Email Office hours for students
Giuseppe Giliberti Wednsday, h. 17-19.i It is also possible to book meetings on different dates.
Teaching in foreign languages
Course with optional materials in a foreign language English French
This course is entirely taught in Italian. Study materials can be provided in the foreign language and the final exam can be taken in the foreign language.

Assigned to the Degree Course

Law (LMG/01)
Curriculum: Percorso comune
Date Time Classroom / Location
Date Time Classroom / Location

Learning Objectives

The course is designed to introduce students to European legal culture, starting from its roots: Roman private and public law. In particular, its objectives are: to acquire awareness of the historicity of the law, to acquire the basic technical-legal vocabulary in both the private and the public sphere, to frame the legal institutions in their historical and socio-economic context.
 

Program

The program offers elements of the history of Roman law, both public and private, with frequent references to contemporary law. It is divided into two parts of 30 hours each. It deals with the following topics:
- Introduction to the Roman roots of European legal systems
- Juridical science and the interpretation of law
- History of Roman political institutions and public law
- Historical Roman private law
- The process
- Legal transactions
- Law of persons
- Ownership and possession
- The obligations
- Successions and donations

Bridging Courses

None

Learning Achievements (Dublin Descriptors)

1. The student must have acquired a good ability to use an interdisciplinary approach to legal phenomena and a good command of private and public Roman law institutions.

2. He/she will have to be able to autonomously interpret a simple legal case, highlighting its ratio.

3. He/she will have to be able to identify institutions and techniques of interpretation that have become part of the common language of European jurists

4. He/she will have to demonstrate the ability to synthesise and correctly use the technical-legal language, albeit at an elementary level

5. He/she will have to apply the basic concepts acquired in other contexts of study, being able to update his/her knowledge.

Teaching Material

The teaching material prepared by the lecturer in addition to recommended textbooks (such as for instance slides, lecture notes, exercises, bibliography) and communications from the lecturer specific to the course can be found inside the Moodle platform › blended.uniurb.it

Supporting Activities

The teaching material prepared by the lecturer (such as for instance slides, lecture notes, exercises) and specific communications from the lecturer can be found, together with other supporting activities, inside the Moodle platform › blended.uniurb.it.

Students will also be offered the opportunity to follow the "Conferenze F. De Martino", a series of seminars on topics related to the relationship between economics and law in the ancient world. 2 CFU will be awarded to the students who will participate in this activity.


Didactics, Attendance, Course Books and Assessment

Didactics

Lectures with exercises on the sources. Students will be stimulated to intervene, offering definitions and syntheses of the topics of previous lessons. Simple law cases will also be proposed.

Attendance

The basic competence required is in line with the general knowledge proposed by the study plan.

Course books

- Giuseppe Giliberti, Elementi di storia del diritto romano, III edizione, Giappichelli, Torino 2001 (chapters 3, 14 and 18 arer optional)

- Matteo Marrone, Manuale di diritto privato romano, Giappichelli, Torino 2004 (chapters VII and VIII are optional)

Assessment

Oral exam, consisting of three or more questions. The main evaluation criteria adopted are: ability to define institutions, ability to link the topics in a historical context.

The evaluation criteria and the scores are determined in thirtieths according to the following scale:

- less than 18/30: insufficient level of competence; the student does not reach any of the expected learning outcomes

- from 18 to 20: sufficient; the student, in particular, has the skills referred to in point 1

- from 21 to 23: fully sufficient; the student has the skills referred to in points 1 and 2

- from 24 to 26: good; the student has the skills referred to in points 1, 2 and 3

- from 27 to 29: excellent; or student has the abilities listed in points 1, 2, 3, 4

- 30 or 30 and praise: excellent; the student fully achieves all the expected learning outcomes.

Additional Information for Non-Attending Students

Didactics

Non-attending students are invited to consult the educational material uploaded on Moodle.

Attendance

The basic competence required is in line with the general knowledge proposed by the study plan.

Course books

- Giuseppe Giliberti, Elementi di storia del diritto romano, III edizione, Giappichelli, Torino 2001 (Uchapters 3, 14 and 18 are optional)

- Matteo Marrone, Manuale di diritto privato romano, Giappichelli, Torino 2004 (chapters VII and VIII are optional)

Assessment

Oral exam, consisting of three or more questions. The main evaluation criteria adopted are: ability to define institutions, ability to link the topics in a historical context.

During the course, attending students can perform a preliminary, oral examination on the first part of the program.

The evaluation criteria and the scores are determined in thirtieths according to the following scale:

- less than 18/30: insufficient level of competence; the student does not reach any of the expected learning outcomes

- from 18 to 20: sufficient; the student, in particular, has the skills referred to in point 1

- from 21 to 23: fully sufficient; the student has the skills referred to in points 1 and 2

- from 24 to 26: good; the student has the skills referred to in points 1, 2 and 3

- from 27 to 29: excellent; the student has the abilities listed in points 1, 2, 3, 4

- 30 or 30 and praise: excellent; the student fully achieves all the expected learning outcomes.

« back Last update: 27/06/2018

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