APA 6th Edition Zelić, D. (2008). Proclamationes šibenskoga kneza Fantina de Cha de Pesaro (1441.–1443.). Povijesni prilozi, 27 (35), 149-190. Retrieved from https://hrcak.srce.hr/35531
MLA 8th Edition Zelić, Danko. "Proclamationes šibenskoga kneza Fantina de Cha de Pesaro (1441.–1443.)." Povijesni prilozi, vol. 27, no. 35, 2008, pp. 149-190. https://hrcak.srce.hr/35531. Accessed 23 Nov. 2020.
Chicago 17th Edition Zelić, Danko. "Proclamationes šibenskoga kneza Fantina de Cha de Pesaro (1441.–1443.)." Povijesni prilozi 27, no. 35 (2008): 149-190. https://hrcak.srce.hr/35531
Harvard Zelić, D. (2008). 'Proclamationes šibenskoga kneza Fantina de Cha de Pesaro (1441.–1443.)', Povijesni prilozi, 27(35), pp. 149-190. Available at: https://hrcak.srce.hr/35531 (Accessed 23 November 2020)
Vancouver Zelić D. Proclamationes šibenskoga kneza Fantina de Cha de Pesaro (1441.–1443.). Povijesni prilozi [Internet]. 2008 [cited 2020 November 23];27(35):149-190. Available from: https://hrcak.srce.hr/35531
IEEE D. Zelić, "Proclamationes šibenskoga kneza Fantina de Cha de Pesaro (1441.–1443.)", Povijesni prilozi, vol.27, no. 35, pp. 149-190, 2008. [Online]. Available: https://hrcak.srce.hr/35531. [Accessed: 23 November 2020]
Abstracts This essay examines a small volume titled Proclamationes, originally a part of the official book of the chancellery of the Šibenik count Fantino de Cha de Pesaro (1441–1443), discovered by the author in the legacy of Ivan Kukuljević, in the Archives of the Croatian Academy of Sciences and Arts in Zagreb. The volume records around fifty deliberations of the count, representative of the supreme Venetian rule in the town, that were proclamed by town criers. For the understanding of the multilingual
reality of late medieval Šibenik it is important to note that proclamations, although written in Latin, the official language of administration, were publicly proclaimed in Croatian. After a brief overview of the content and structure of this juridical source, the author analyzes their relationship with other legal texts from Šibenik of that period, starting with the municipal statute. A comparison with contemporary sources and with the already known Šibenik proclamations from 1543 helps to draw conclusions on the place of criminal justice in the administration of the town, as well as the role of proclamations in everyday urban life. Finally, the Šibenik proclamations are discussed within a broader context of sources related to political history of the urban communities in Venetian Dalmatia towards the mid-fifteenth century. A full transcription of the volume is edited and printed as an appendix to the essay.