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Headword: *)ecou/lhs di/kh
Adler number: epsilon,1817
Translated headword: ejectment, exoule
Vetting Status: high
Those who have been victorious in a lawsuit [sc. in classical Athens] and thus permitted to recover a plot of land or a house but are then prevented from entering into possession -- and having not entered into possession are evicted -- bring a lawsuit against those doing the evicting or not allowing entry into possession. And this is called a dike exoules. It has its name from [the verb] exellein. For the ancients used to call prevention and eviction exellein.[1]
Greek Original:
*)ecou/lhs di/kh: oi( di/khn nikh/santes w(/ste a)polabei=n xwri/on h)\ oi)ki/an, e)/peita e)mbateu/ein kwluo/menoi, mh\ e)mbateu/santes e)celauno/menoi, di/khn ei)sa/gousi pro\s tou\s e)celau/nontas h)\ ou)k e)w=ntas e)mbateu/ein. kai\ au(/th h( di/kh e)cou/lhs kalei=tai. ei)/rhtai de\ a)po\ tou= e)ce/llein. oi( palaioi\ ga\r to\ kwlu/ein kai\ a)pelau/nein e)ce/llein e)/legon.
cf. already epsilon 1815, epsilon 1816. The present material is paralleled in the scholia to Demosthenes 21.44 (where the exoule procedure is mentioned).
[1] cf. epsiloniota 109.
Keywords: daily life; definition; dialects, grammar, and etymology; economics; law; rhetoric
Translated by: David Whitehead on 17 July 2006@03:30:45.
Vetted by:
Catharine Roth (set status) on 18 July 2006@01:21:10.
David Whitehead (augmented note and keywords) on 18 July 2006@03:22:32.
David Whitehead on 20 September 2012@05:02:11.


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