By Wilson E.B.
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Extra resources for A General Theory of Surfaces (1916)(en)(6s)
Nicolet, who Wnds it surprising that the curators of ad 62 did not expressly recognize their debt to the consuls of 75 bc, the presumed authors of a new set of customs regulations for the province of Asia. 23 We know that among the diVerent tasks assigned to the consuls of 75 bc by the people and the senate was the farming out in Rome of the Sicilian minor tithes. 25 Following another path, S. Mitchell (below, pp. 198–201) reaches the same conclusion, adding however the possibility that the Wrst version of our lex may go back to the origins of the province itself and be the work of M’.
4, 7, 125 as uectigal, in ll. 111 and 125 as uectigal (exigendum), while in ll. 1 The translator also diVers from the view of the text required by S. Mitchell’s interpretation of ll. 7–11 (pp. 178–83 below). The restoration of ðæü in l. 9 causes diYculties; Mitchell argues that the territory of Byzantium on the Asian side of the Bosporus was part of the province of Asia, although Byzantium was a free city; and that Calchedon was part of the province of Asia, although it too was a free city. However, the point of being a free city was that it was not part of a province, even though the Romans might locate a customs station there to control what went beyond into the province.
First, the clauses which can be attributed to the consuls of 75 bc (ll. 72–84, §§31–6) are on formal grounds clearly distinguished from the amendments of other consuls. In each case the Wrst clause due to a new consular pair is introduced by the formula › äåEíÆ › äåEíÆ oðÆôïØ ðæïóÝŁÅŒÆí, ‘the consuls so-and-so have added’. This is completely diVerent from the wording of the two Wrst clauses in which the consuls of 75 are mentioned. In these two cases (ll. 72–4 and 74–8, §§31–3) the text reminds us that the two amendments are in accordance with the procedure that they have followed for their farming out of the customs tax.
A General Theory of Surfaces (1916)(en)(6s) by Wilson E.B.