- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- OUP Oxford
- Smith, Henry
- 234 x 157 x 30 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 749 g
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Philosophical Foundations of Property Lawav James Penner1219
This volume seeks to bring the concepts and doctrines of property law into the philosophy of property. It offers contributions from leading theorists of property law. The papers serve as introductions to many facets of philosophical work grounded in the law of property and as cutting edge contributions to the scholarly literature.
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Christopher Essert, Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews This book presents the state of the art philosophical thinking about property law and is required reading for anyone with interests in the field.
<br>James Penner, Professor of Property Law, University College London, Henry Smith, Fessenden Professor of Law, Harvard Law School <br>Henry Smith is the Fessenden Professor of Law at Harvard Law School, where he directs the Project on the Foundations of Private Law. He teaches in the areas of property, intellectual property, natural resources, remedies, and taxation. He has written primarily on the law and economics of property and intellectual property. <p>James Penner is Professor of Property Law at University College London. He was the deputy chief examiner of the Law of Trusts for the University of London External LL.B, and now serves the programme in the capacity of Chief Examiner in Jurisprudence. Professor Penner writes on trusts law, the law and philosophy of property, and generally in the philosophy of law. <br>
Introduction ; 1. To Bestow Stability upon Possession': Hume's Alternative to Locke ; 2. Productive Use in Acquisition, Accession, and Labour Theory ; 3. Property and Necessity ; 4. Private Property and Public Welfare ; 5. Average Reciprocity of Advantage ; 6. Some Strings Attached: The Morality of Proprietary Estoppel ; 7. Possession and Use ; 8. Possession and the Distractions of Philosophy ; 9. The Relativity of Title and Causa Possessionis ; 10. Defining Property Rights ; 11. On the Very Idea of Transmissible Rights ; 12. Psychologies of Property (and Why Property is not a Hawk-Dove Game) ; 13. Property and Disagreement ; 14. Emergent Property