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By Adolph Reed Jr.
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Extra resources for Without Justice For All: The New Liberalism And Our Retreat From Racial Equality
Fabre (1981) 219–21. D. 33 (Modestinus), on the obligation of patrons stipulated in the lex Aelia Sentia to support freedmen in need. If failing to do so, they could lose the right to any services as well as a share of the freedman’s estate. Cf. D. 6 pr. 33 (Modestinus). D. 1 (Marcellus) reports a Severan ruling on the loss of ius patroni, ‘si patronus libertum suum non aluerit’. Waldstein (1986) 284. 30 D. 9 (Paul); cf. Noy (1988). Cic. Fam. 3; cf. Treggiari (1969a) 187. 31 The pseudo-filial construction of their relationship offered economic advantages to the patron, who could make claims on the freedman’s estate.
Oost (1958). Sat. 4–5. The freedman’s claim is inconsistent with the biography he presents which implies that he arrived in Italy as a boy and received his education there. 87 This point is brought out very clearly when we compare the position of sons and slaves; for adult sons in potestate were in principle subjected to a paternal authority which was not dissimilar to that exercised by masters over slaves. But in their case no stigma was attached to their formal lack of autonomy. 94 The authority exercised over sons was therefore clearly distinguished from a master’s power over his slaves.
766: ‘externum nomen inferri non licet’; Portus: Thylander (1952) b 51. 24 The inclusion of freedmen carried considerable symbolic weight. 25 The Roman jurists were generally keen to protect the bond between patron and freedman, which also meant shielding it from damaging legal disputes. 28 The close bond between patrons and freedmen meant that the latter could be used as pledges of good faith and even exchanged as hostages. 29 Freedmen were also barred from acting as witnesses in divorce cases of their patrons.
Without Justice For All: The New Liberalism And Our Retreat From Racial Equality by Adolph Reed Jr.