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maxims which served as jurisprudence in Roman law; term for general rules of the interpretation of canon laws of the Catholic Church
There is 211 Regulae iuris. The first Regula iuris from this corpus is from the 3rd-century jurisconsultPaulus; it is: "The law is not drawn from the rule [regula], rather it is the rule which comes from the law."
These rules are deductions, rather than repetitions of legal principles in constitutions or judgments, of several laws on the same subject, and consequently were reserved to the final titles of the two books aforementioned, in imitation of the order of the Justinian Code, specifically the Digest, Liber l, Titulus 17.
While regulae juris are greatly important, few general principles are without some exception. Some regulae juris are applicable in all matters and others only to judicial trials, benefices, et cetera; the following examples of those of limited applicability are from the Liber Sextus Decretalium:
"No one can be held to the impossible." (6)
"Time does not heal what was invalid from the beginning." (18)
"What is not allowed to the defendant is denied to the plaintiff." (32)
"What one is not permitted to do in his own name he may not do through another." (47)
88 rules of Boniface VIII
88 legal dicta, axioms, or principles comprise the De Regulis Juris promulgated in 1298 by Pope Boniface VIII.
^Catholic Church; Pope Boniface VIII (1881) . "De regulis iuris". In Friedberg, Emil; Richter, Aemilius Ludwig (eds.). Corpus iuris canonici (in Latin). 2 (Lipsiensis secundae ed.). Lipsiae: Bernhardi Tauchnitz. cols. 1122-1124. OCLC693947940.