Ernst‘s provincial statutes from 1349 present a relatively broad spectrum of Roman law rules and regulations. The greatest most significant and most distinctive degrees of conformity are encountered in legal regulations pertaining to matrimonial law, in provisions focused on the legal position of the Jews, in an article on damages caused by four-legged animals, and in interpretative provisions. Certain parallels with Roman law sources are also apparent in the systematics of the statutes and mainly in the titles of individual articles. In these cases, however, the identity similarity is only formal, because the factual nature of these provisions is different in most cases. The presence of the individual effects of individual Roman law effects, whether in their formal or contextual aspects, cannot be attributed to Ernst of Pardubice himself. Although undoubtedly familiar with the Roman law, he proceeded was based in the from regulations of the canon law, strictly adhering to them in the compilation of these provincial statutes.