COLLECTION LETTER FROM LAWYER. COLLECTION LETTER
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Collection Letter From Lawyer
- A person who practices or studies law; an attorney or a counselor
- A lawyer, according to Black's Law Dictionary, is "a person learned in the law; as an attorney, counsel or solicitor; a person licensed to practice law.
- a professional person authorized to practice law; conducts lawsuits or gives legal advice
- The burbot (Lota lota), from old french barbot, is the only freshwater gadiform (cod-like) fish. It is also known as mariah, the lawyer, and (misleadingly) eelpout, and closely related to the common ling and the cusk. It is the only member of the genus Lota.
Color Plate 22, The Swing. 1767, Oil on canvas, 32 5/8 x 26 (83 x 66cm), Reproduced by permissionof the Trustees, The Wallace Collection, London.
(The text explains that the male figure on the left commissioned this painting of himself and his mistress, the female on the swing. It says that the male figure handling the ropes is his Bishop. I hadn't been able to figure out why the Bishop? Was it that the nobleman was taunting the seat of divine morality, judgment and authority? or was the artist reaching for the connection between eros and agape? Another thing that bothered me was the beaver shot blocked by the covering of stockings, tights or pantaloons and other protective under garments I am assuming (the professorial librarian and the pullover sweater vests he often wears) and as I studied the heavy folds in the fabric at the back of her right knee, I thought maybe the veil of her underwear is a reference to the sort of schizophrenic theology demanding that maidenhood is the highest condition of morality and the heavenly realm while losing it is a requirement of salvation and a commandment of God. As I thought on these things, I went and got another, even more recent book with a whole chapter not only on the swing and blind man's bluff motifs in the work of Fragonard and his contemporaries in which I found another Harpocrates amor sesting that the sharing of an experience like titillation must occur in one place rather than in the two sested by the communicants...so I guess I'll have to copy even more pics.)
I saw 3 swings but I can only find 2 right now. The other I can find is in this book. You should try to remember that you got this to go with the artist prodding the model with his cane and lifting the hem of her pantaloons.
Although I first thought of this as understanding beauty in terms of sexual attraction, I have come to think that for this artist a beaver shot, especially a very graphic one as may be seen in modern pornorgraphy in which the model will hold the vaginal lips open with her fingers like an opening into the origins or creative depths of our mother the earth. (I noticed the putto holding finger before his mouth on the column to left but I didn't donnect until just now with those Horus as a Child statues and the others showing male children with their fingers held in this way. Harpocrates. cough cough as I suddenly recalled the Greek name.) I don't think that it was in this one that I first started noticing the cavern or grotto quality of the nature that surrounds the central figure but it might have since it is so apparent. The one I mentioned I have lost for now makes it obvious that the swing come from such an opening in the deep woods out into a clearing.
Fairly often, I get sort of obsessed with getting the picture copied straight and keep copying it over and over. When I do, it makes me think back to a day in class when Jim Svendsen led us through one of these pictorial essays under discussion---I think I have told this a time or two before---and I asked him if he knew of any kind of camera which could be used to photo such photos. I think I explained, "...because that's really a good..." referring to the beatiful state of mind created by the connected images. [The tall, blonde, slender, formly, female who said something about "pretty" just walked by again and although I didn't put my glasses on, I looked at her. She is as I described but I think she has on a very short skirt, one that barely hides her panties. the William Burroughs cough cough but of course I can't be sure since, as I said, I don't have my glasses on. A student age male with sort of spikey hair, a gray t-shirt with writing in block letters and, I think, baggy shorts just cruised me with a wide yawn at me as he scratched a cheek with one finger. I'm not sure whether the scratch was made as part of the vignette or if it is a part of his natural speech repetoire like Prince Charles when He meaningfully scratched his neck with the nail of one index finger as part of a comment on one thing or another. A Negro male, student age in a baggy red t-shirt just cruised me and said "no" to me as he passed. I think he was the one that played throat clearer yesterday for a while.the William Burroughs cough cough. I guess he's taken the place of the earlier ones who quite after only an hour or two.] I think I've described how I often think stupid inexplicable thoughts and then after more or less time articulate them. I think I said to Doug and Sue Sue Miller one time that we should go out and do a lot of nice things for them so they would leave us their house. They had a beautiful old mansion on Highland drive. I don't think it was that one at Grestone Manner but it was one something like it. I think about having said that with remorse all the time and think about loud sharp William Burroughs cough writing her a letter explaining it to her. At the time I thought, for some reason, it
Alberico Gentili, Oxford Professor
Alberico Gentili (Lat. Albericus Gentilis; January 14, 1552–June 19, 1608), was an Italian jurist. He later became regius professor of civil law at the University of Oxford and is one of the first writers on public international law.
Alberico Gentili was born into a noble familiy in the town of San Ginesio in what is now Marche, in Italy. He studied law at the university of Perugia and graduated doctor of law in 1572. He was commissioned to prepare a revised version of the statutory laws of his home town, a task which he completed in 1577. Two years later, together with his father Matteo Gentili (1517—1602), a renowned medical doctor, and one of his brothers, Scipione Gentili, he had to flee from Italy because of their Protestant beliefs. The three first went to Ljubljana, Slovenia, the capital of the duchy of Carniola. From there, Alberico went on to the German university towns of Tubingen and Heidelberg. In 1580 he arrived in England. He was able to get a letter of recommendation from Robert Dudley, 1st Earl of Leicester and began to teach in Oxford in the following year. After a short stay in Wittenberg, Germany, in 1586, he was appointed in 1587 to the regius professorship of civil law.
Gentili held the regius professorship until his death, but he turned more and more to practical work in London from about 1590. He practised in the High Court of Admiralty, where the continental civil law rather than the English common law was applied. In 1600 Gentili was honorifically admitted to Gray's Inn. From 1605 to 1608 he served as a standing advocate to the Spanish embassy. He died in London and was buried in the Church of St. Helen Bishopsgate in the City of London.
His son was Robert Gentilis, who graduated from Oxford University at the age of 12 and was made a Fellow of All Souls College Oxford at the age of 17 (below the minimum age of 18) through his father's influence.
Alberico Gentili wrote more than twenty books not only on law, but also on theological and literary subjects. Only his most influential legal works are mentioned below.
In 1582, Gentili published De Juris Interpretibus Dialogi Sex. This book shows Gentili as a staunch supporter of the bartolist method and an opponent of the French humanist jurists like Jacques Cujas, who applied philogical methods to the sources of Roman law.
Gentili's first book on issues of international law was De Legationibus Libri Tres, published in 1582. It was occasioned by a case on which Gentili's counsel was sought. In 1584 Gentili and Jean Hotman (1552—1636) were asked by the government to advise on the treatment of Spanish ambassador Bernardino de Mendoza (about 1540–1604), who had been implicated in the so-called Throckmorton plot against Queen Elizabeth I. Hotman was the son of the French law professor Francois Hotman (1524–1590) and—like Gentili—a lawyer trained on the continent who had come to England for religious reasons. He was in the service of the Earl of Leicester. Hotman, too, later published a book on diplomacy, L'ambassadeur, first published in Paris in 1603. Both Gentili and Hotman recommended that the ambassador only be expelled from England.
In 1589 Gentli first published De Jure Belli Commentationes Tres. An enhanced edition appeared under the title De Jure Belli Libri Tres. This is considered his principal work and a classic of public international law. The book is not only praised for its modernity and its skillful use of civil law concepts, but also for its closeness to the actual practice of international law.
After his death, Alberico Gentili's brother Scipione, who had become a professor of law at Altdorf, published a collection of notes on cases Alberico had worked on as an advocate for the Spanish embassy. The book bears the title Hispanicae Advocationis Libri Duo and appeared in 1613.
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