Oliva 55 
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[55.1] How kings should make confirmations in their own kingdoms343 is also easily evident to the dictator, unless he lacks natural talent.

[55.2] For where 'imperial'344 was said above, the dictator may say 'royal', and so on for the other terms. And where the emperor confirms kings, a king can confirm dukes or other princes. In the preamble which followed, where it is said: "towers over the whole world",345 the dictator may say: 'assigns the rights of his kingdom', and so by prudent and regular variation he will be able to fulfill his intention.

[55.3] Dukes, marquises, and palatine counts rarely make solemn confirmations, if ever. But if it is fitting for a dictator to do so, let him be prudent in varying.

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343 FRANCESCO CALASSO "Rex in suo regno = imperator" RSDI XX (19XX) XXX-XXX or Annali di storia del diritto 9 (1965) and in Gli Allievi Romani in memoria di Francesco Calasso: scritti giuridici raccolti a cura del gruppo studentesco europeo (Rome 1967).

344 Above, Oliva 52.4.

345 Above, Oliva 53.2.

© Steven M. Wight, Los Angeles 1998

Scrineum © Universitą di Pavia 1999