from The Century Dictionary.
- noun One who codifies or reduces to a code or digest.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun One who codifies.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A person who
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
In serious moments he was a list make, codifier and reconciler.
While in the age of Power, Vishnu descends as king and in the age of Balance, as the legislator or codifier of moral laws, in the final age that of Truth he comes as the Master of works manifest in the hearts of his creatures.
By the early nineteenth century, chef Marie-Antonin Carême, the great codifier of pastry technique, could claim, “The fine arts are five in number: painting, sculpture, poetry, music, and architecture – whose main branch is confection.”
Hammurabi Babylonian king 1792–1750 B.C., great warrior and codifier of law, conquered Mari.
And Alfred Marshall, the great Victorian codifier of economics, yearned for the day when its analogies would be borrowed from biology instead of physics.
For the deepest inspiration, the Nyingma codifier Longchenpa stated in A Treasure-House of Precious Guideline Instructions, one definitely needs a proper relationship with a spiritual mentor.
Abbot Regino (893-99) made a name for himself as historian and codifier of canon law.
And while it is true that Maimonides, the systematizer and codifier, could not fail to put down in his commentary on the Mishna a list of articles of the Jewish creed, nothing is said of this in his philosophical work, the "Guide of the Perplexed."
He was not only a collector and a codifier of the laws; he also introduced in many directions the most fundamental changes into the substantive law itself.
Philosophic criticism has not yet reached the point at which it may serve as a natural codifier.