- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- Hart Publishing
- McBride, Mark (ed.), Pavlakos, George (ed.), Penner, James (ed.)
- 234 x 156 x 21 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 681 g
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V for Vendetta
New Essays on the Nature of Legal Reasoning1522
This is the first book to bring together distinguished jurisprudential theorists, as well as up-and-coming scholars, to critically assess the nature of legal reasoning. The volume is divided into 3 parts: The first part, General Jurisprudence and Legal Reasoning, addresses issues at the intersection of general jurisprudence - those pertaining to the nature of law itself - and legal reasoning. The second part, Rules and Reasons, addresses two concepts central to two prominent types of theory of legal reasoning. The essays in the third and final part, Doctrine and Practice, delve into the mechanics of legal practice and doctrine, from a legal reasoning perspective.
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Dr Mark McBride
This original collection of jurisprudential essays furthers our understanding of the nature of rights. In Part 1, Halpin considers the value of Hohfeldian neutrality when theorising about law in general, and legal rights in particular, and Kurki f...
Paul S Davies, Professor James Penner
This collection of essays, written by leading commentators from across the common law world, examines a range of topics concerning equity and trusts in the commercial context. The essays investigate the way in which doctrines derived from the equi...
Mark McBride is Assistant Professor and James Penner is Professor, both at the National University of Singapore.
Introduction Mark McBride (National University of Singapore) and James Penner (National University of Singapore) PART I GENERAL JURISPRUDENCE AND LEGAL REASONING 1. On the Relationship between Law and Legal Reasoning Fred Schauer (University of Virginia, USA) 2. The Law of the Street Barbara Baum Levenbook (North Carolina State University, USA) 3. Must Legal Reasons Be General? Fabio Perin Shecaira (Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil) 4. The Factor Model and General Jurisprudence Adam Rigoni (Arizona State University, USA) PART II RULES AND REASONS 5. No Reasons Mark McBride (National University of Singapore) 6. Revisiting the Reasons Account of Precedent Grant Lamond (University of Oxford, UK) 7. Grant Lamond's Account of Precedent: A Personal Encounter John Horty (University of Maryland, USA) 8. How to Govern Conduct Larry Alexander (University of San Diego, USA) and Emily Sherwin (Cornell University, USA) 9. Working with a Body of Rules: On the Nature of Doctrinal Legal Disagreement in Judge-Made Law James Penner (National University of Singapore) PART III DOCTRINE AND PRACTICE 10. Thinking Like a Lawyer: An Introduction to Common Law Method Sundram Peter Soosay (Independent Scholar) 11. How the Ideal Adversary System's Argumentative Structure Threatens Dignity Katharina Stevens (University of Lethbridge, Canada) and Nicole Lockstadt (McMaster University, Canada) 12. Lesser Evils, Mere Permissions and Justifying Reasons in Law Rob Mullins (University of Queensland, Australia) 13. First Among Equals: Abduction in Legal Argument from a Logocratic Point of View Scott Brewer (Harvard University, USA)