Supplementa ad Codicem Bavaricum, Civilem, Judiciarium, Criminalem, et Annotationes, cum Indice generali.

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Article ID B0288


Supplementa ad Codicem Bavaricum, Civilem, Judiciarium, Criminalem, et Annotationes, cum Indice generali.


Law and fee book entitled "Supplementa ad Codicem Bavaricum, Civilem, Judiciarium, Criminalem, et Annotationes, cum Indice generali."; content: "Codex Civilis, Erster Theil." Above floral decoration and the blue/white lozenges of the Bavarian coat of arms. On 36 pages with final bodice; "Index Generalis, Ueber den Codicem Civilem, Criminalem, Judiciarium,..." Above a city view. On 70 pages; "Detailed Repertory ad Codicem Judiciarium Bavaricum, und dessen gelahrten Anmerkungen, woinnen durch angeführt-weitschichtige Rechts-Fragen alle in Codice Judiciario, und dessen Anmerkungen enthaltenen Rechts-Stellen bestmöglichist anzuzeiget, auch deren Decision halber dem Leser sowohl das Capitel, als der §vus und des §vi Numerus, und Littera in Anmerkungen und Folium angedeutet wird. For your convenience. Presented by Johann Andree de la Haye, Churbay Court Councillor,...". Printed by Johann Jacob Vötter, Munich 1761. Printed in black and red letters; preface with floral decoration and the blue/white lozenges of the Bavarian coat of arms; above the preface a copper engraving with a view of Munich and allegorical depictions. On 112 pages; "Ausführliches Repertorium ad Codicem Maximilianeum Civilem,...1760", preface, preliminary report with the same copper engraving as the previous part. 96 pages. Splendid title page "Erneuerte Tax-Ordnung Deß Chur-Fürstenthumbs Bayern vom Jahr 1735." shows the Bavarian coat of arms. On 59 pages plus index. "Additional-Respective Erklärungs-Puncta, uber die Den 29. Jenner Anno 1735. in den Druck gelegten erneuente Tax-Ordnung."; "Erneuerte Ober-Pfälzische Tax-Ordung de Anno 1750." with the Bavarian coat of arms and two lions as "Schildhalter" on 63 pages and subsequent register. Various tax orders such as " Tax-Ordnung, Nach welcher bey der Churfürstl. Geheimen Canzley, exclusive des Siglpapiers, die Gebühr...verrechn werden soll" on 82 pages, final cartouche with the Bavarian coat of arms and two angels as coat of arms holders. Furthermore several blank pages. Partially waterstained at the top centre. German edition


c. 1761


Haye, de la (1725-1802)

Guillaume-Nicolas Delahaye (1725 - 1802) was the most prolific member of the Delahaye (De-La-Haye) family of engravers active in Paris throughout the 18th century. Given that the name, Delahaye literally translates to 'of the Hague' it can be assume they were French Huguenots who were forced to flee the Netherlands under threat of religious persecution. He was the son of patriarch Jean Baptiste Delahaye and brother to Jean Baptistie Henri Delahaye. The Delahaye family engraved for many of the great cartographers of 18th century Paris, including Jean-Baptiste Bourguignon d'Anville, Didier Robert de Vaugondy, Jean-Baptiste de Mannevillette, and Jean-Nicolas Buache, among others. He was awarded the public office Premier Graveur du Roi and worked on a series of maps illustrating the king's hunts around Versailles. Guillaume also worked with foreign cartographers such as Tomas Lopez of Madrid. Possibly Delahaye's most significant map is A Map of the Country between Albemarle Sound and Lake Erie prepared for the memories of Thomas Jefferson. He married in 1758. Delahaye died in Charenton and was succeeded by his daughter, E. Haussard. In 1792, another daughter, Antoinette Marie Delahaye (1773-1857), married the geographer Jean-Denis Barbie du Bocage.

Historical Description

The existence of a Bavarian tribal duchy has been documented since 555, which became part of the Frankish domain under the Merovingians. From 1180 to 1918 Bavaria was ruled by the Wittelsbachers as a territorial duchy. Bavaria experienced a period of numerous divisions into individual duchies from 1255 to 1503. Shortly before the first reunification, Ludwig IV. In 1328 became the first Wittelsbacher to become emperor, which meant a new high point in power for Bavaria. At the same time, however, the prince-archbishopric of Salzburg finally separated from the mother country Bavaria. In 1429, after the Straubing-Holland line became extinct, the Duchy of Bavaria-Straubing was divided between the Munich, Ingolstadt and Landshut lines. In 1447, Bavaria-Ingolstadt fell to Bavaria-Landshut, which in turn was won by Bavaria-Munich in the War of Succession in Landshut in 1503. The division of the country came to an end through the Primogenitur Act of Duke Albrecht IV of 1506. Bavaria took a leading position in the Counter-Reformation and emerged from the Thirty Years' War with territorial gains and the rise to the Electorate. In 1620, the troops of the Catholic League, under the leadership of the Bavarian general Tilly, defeated the Protestants in the Battle of the White Mountains near Prague. Then Tilly had the Palatinate occupied. As a thank you, Maximilian I received the electoral title in 1623 and the Upper Palatinate he occupied as war compensation in 1628. After the war, Elector Ferdinand Maria devoted himself to the reconstruction of the devastated country and pursued a cautious neutrality policy. During the War of the Spanish and Austrian Succession and in the course of Maximilian II. Emanuel's great power policy and later his son Karl Albrecht, Austria was twice temporarily occupied by absolutist Bavaria. In 1705 the Bavarian people rose against the imperial occupation. Only the battle of Aidenbach on January 8, 1706 ended with the complete defeat of the popular uprising. After Karl Albrecht's coronation, large parts of the electorate were occupied again until 1744. Karl Albrecht's son Maximilian III. Joseph finally ended the great power policy of his predecessors in 1745 and devoted himself to internal reforms. After the extinction of the old Bavarian line of the Wittelsbacher, the double electorate of Kurpfalz-Bavaria was created in 1777 under the reign of the Elector Karl Theodor from the Palatinate line of the Wittelsbacher. At the time of Napoleon, Bavaria was initially on the side of France and was able to record large territorial gains through secularization and mediatization. Salzburg, Tyrol, Vorarlberg and the Innviertel region, which was lost in 1779, fell temporarily to Bavaria. In the Peace of Pressburg, which was concluded on December 26, 1805 between France and the German Emperor Franz II, Bavaria, allied with Napoleon, was proclaimed a kingdom. King Max I. Joseph's Minister Maximilian Graf von Montgelas is considered the creator of the modern Bavarian state. In 1806 Napoleon Bonaparte elevated Bavaria to a kingdom. At the Vienna Congress in 1814, Bavaria was able to retain a large part of the area's profits as a victorious power, including what was now northern Bavaria, parts of Swabia and the Palatinate. In 1918 the Wittelsbach monarchy collapsed in the November Revolution. King Ludwig I, who had ruled since 1825, developed the Bavarian capital Munich into an art and university city. After the occupation by American troops, Bavaria became part of the newly founded Federal Republic in 1949.

Place of Publication Munich
Dimensions (cm)33 x 22,5 cm
ConditionBinding in pigskin with embossing
Coloringoriginal colored
TechniqueCopper print


120.00 €

( A reproduction can be ordered individually on request. )