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Understanding Jurisprudence

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Efnisyfirlit

  • Cover
  • Title page
  • Copyright page
  • Contents
  • Detailed Contents
  • New to this Edition
  • Preface
  • Preface to First edition
  • List of Tables and Figure
  • Acknowledgements
  • 1 What’s it all about?
    • 1.1 An analgesic?
    • 1.2 Reading
    • 1.3 Why jurisprudence?
    • 1.4 Descriptive, normative, and critical legal theory
    • 1.5 Is eating people wrong?
    • 1.6 The rule of law
      • 1.6.1 Dicey
      • 1.6.2 Modern approaches
    • 1.7 The point of legal theory
  • 2 Natural law and morality
    • 2.1 Classical natural law theory
      • 2.1.1 Plato and Aristotle
      • 2.1.2 St Thomas Aquinas
    • 2.2 Contemporary natural law theory
    • 2.3 Natural law in political philosophy
      • 2.3.1 Hobbes
      • 2.3.2 Locke
      • 2.3.3 Rousseau
    • 2.4 The decline of natural law theory
    • 2.5 The revival of natural law theory
    • 2.6 John Finnis
    • 2.7 Hard and soft natural law?
    • 2.8 Moral realism
    • 2.9 Critique
    • 2.10 Law and morality
      • 2.10.1 Natural law v positivism
      • 2.10.2 Hart v Fuller
      • 2.10.3 Hart v Devlin
    • 2.11 Judicial morality: a case study
      • 2.11.1 Moral questions
      • 2.11.2 Semantic questions
      • 2.11.3 Public or private morality?
      • 2.11.4 The judge’s duty
      • 2.11.5 The judge’s choice
      • 2.11.6 The judge’s surrender
      • 2.11.7 The judge and the lawyer
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 3 Classical legal positivism
    • 3.1 What is legal positivism?
      • 3.1.1 What legal positivism is not
    • 3.2 Jeremy Bentham: the Luther of jurisprudence?
      • 3.2.1 In search of determinacy
      • 3.2.2 Judge & Co
      • 3.2.3 Codification
    • 3.3 John Austin: naive empiricist?
      • 3.3.1 Imperatives
      • 3.3.2 Laws properly so called
      • 3.3.3 Law and power
    • 3.4 Bentham and Austin compared
      • 3.4.1 Their general approaches
      • 3.4.2 The definition of law
      • 3.4.3 Commands
      • 3.4.4 Sovereignty
      • 3.4.5 Sanctions
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 4 Modern legal positivism
    • 4.1 The foundations
    • 4.2 HLA Hart
      • 4.2.1 Hart as legal positivist
      • 4.2.2 Law and language
      • 4.2.3 Law as a system of rules
      • 4.2.4 Social rules
      • 4.2.5 Secondary rules
      • 4.2.6 The rule of recognition
      • 4.2.7 The existence of a legal system
      • 4.2.8 The ‘internal point of view’
      • 4.2.9 The judicial function
      • 4.2.10 ‘An essay in descriptive sociology’?
      • 4.2.11 Critique
    • 4.3 Hans Kelsen
      • 4.3.1 Unadulterated law
      • 4.3.2 A hierarchy of norms
      • 4.3.3 The Grundnorm
      • 4.3.4 Validity, efficacy, and revolution
      • 4.3.5 International law
      • 4.3.6 Kelsen and Kant
      • 4.3.7 Democracy and the rule of law
      • 4.3.8 Critique
    • 4.4 Joseph Raz
      • 4.4.1 The ‘sources thesis’
      • 4.4.2 Practical reason
      • 4.4.3 Committed and detached statements
      • 4.4.4 Critique
    • 4.5 Hard and soft positivism
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 5 Law and moral legitimacy
    • 5.1 An overview
    • 5.2 The assault on positivism
      • 5.2.1 Principles and policies
      • 5.2.2 Hercules and hard cases
      • 5.2.3 One right answer
      • 5.2.4 The semantic sting
      • 5.2.5 The rights thesis
      • 5.2.6 Law as literature
      • 5.2.7 Law as integrity
      • 5.2.8 Community
    • 5.3 Equality
    • 5.4 Good lives and living well
    • 5.5 The assault on Dworkin
      • 5.5.1 The attack on Hart
      • 5.5.2 The law
      • 5.5.3 The rights thesis
      • 5.5.4 A ‘hard case’ is inadequately defined
      • 5.5.5 Hercules is objectionable
      • 5.5.6 The theory travels badly
      • 5.5.7 One right answer
      • 5.5.8 Law and literature
      • 5.5.9 Integrity and ‘fit’
      • 5.5.10 A ‘semantic’ theory?
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 6 Legal realism
    • 6.1 What are realists realistic about?
    • 6.2 American Realism
      • 6.2.1 Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr
      • 6.2.2 Karl Llewellyn
      • 6.2.3 Jerome Frank
      • 6.2.4 The American realist method
    • 6.3 The Scandinavian realists
      • 6.3.1 Alf Ross
      • 6.3.2 Karl Olivecrona
      • 6.3.3 Critique
    • 6.4 Realism and psychology
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 7 Law and social theory
    • 7.1 What is a sociological perspective?
    • 7.2 Roscoe Pound
      • 7.2.1 Social interests and ‘jural postulates’
      • 7.2.2 Critique of Pound
    • 7.3 Eugen Ehrlich
    • 7.4 Émile Durkheim
      • 7.4.1 Law and social solidarity
      • 7.4.2 The function of punishment
      • 7.4.3 Critique of Durkheim
    • 7.5 Max Weber
      • 7.5.1 Weber’s typology of law
      • 7.5.2 Weber’s theory of legitimate domination
      • 7.5.3 Capitalism and law
      • 7.5.4 Critique of Weber
    • 7.6 Karl Marx
      • 7.6.1 Historicism
      • 7.6.2 Base and superstructure
      • 7.6.3 Ideology
      • 7.6.4 Goodbye to law?
      • 7.6.5 Legal fetishism
      • 7.6.6 Conflict or consensus?
    • 7.7 Michel Foucault
      • 7.7.1 Power
      • 7.7.2 The law
      • 7.7.3 Critique
    • 7.8 Jürgen Habermas
      • 7.8.1 The modern state
      • 7.8.2 The law
      • 7.8.3 Critique
    • 7.9 Autopoiesis
    • 7.10 Whither the sociology of law?
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 8 Historical and anthropological jurisprudence
    • 8.1 Why do legal systems differ?
    • 8.2 The historical school
      • 8.2.1 Savigny
    • 8.3 Sir Henry Maine
      • 8.3.1 The evolution of law
      • 8.3.2 Natural law
      • 8.3.3 Fictions
      • 8.3.4 Critique
    • 8.4 Anthropological jurisprudence
      • 8.4.1 ‘Law’ in tribal societies
      • 8.4.2 Bronislaw Malinowski
      • 8.4.3 E Adamson Hoebel
      • 8.4.4 Max Gluckman
      • 8.4.5 Paul Bohannan
      • 8.4.6 Leopold Pospisil
      • 8.4.7 Other theorists
    • 8.5 Legal pluralism
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 9 Theories of justice
    • 9.1 Aristotle and virtue
    • 9.2 Kant and duty
    • 9.3 Utilitarianism
      • 9.3.1 Consequences
      • 9.3.2 Preferences
      • 9.3.3 Critique
    • 9.4 The economic analysis of law
      • 9.4.1 Critique
    • 9.5 Justice as fairness
      • 9.5.1 The rejection of utilitarianism
      • 9.5.2 Social contractarianism
      • 9.5.3 The original position
      • 9.5.4 The two principles of justice
      • 9.5.5 Reconsideration
      • 9.5.6 Critique
    • 9.6 Communitarianism
      • 9.6.1 Critique
    • 9.7 Libertarianism
      • 9.7.1 Critique
    • 9.8 Equality
      • 9.8.1 What is it?
      • 9.8.2 Against equality
    • 9.9 Capability
      • 9.9.1 Critique
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 10 Rights
    • 10.1 What is a right?
    • 10.2 Theories of rights
      • 10.2.1 Right-based theories
    • 10.3 Human rights
      • 10.3.1 Communitarianism
      • 10.3.2 Relativism
      • 10.3.3 Utilitarianism
      • 10.3.4 Socialism
      • 10.3.5 Legal positivism
      • 10.3.6 Critical theory
    • 10.4 The future of human rights
    • 10.5 Animal rights
      • 10.5.1 Early philosophical influences
      • 10.5.2 Utilitarianism
      • 10.5.3 Rights
      • 10.5.4 Social contractarianism
      • 10.5.5 Intrinsic worth
      • 10.5.6 The rights of animals
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 11 Why obey the law?
    • 11.1 The terms of the debate
      • 11.1.1 A prima facie duty?
      • 11.1.2 Justifying the duty
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 12 Why punish?
    • 12.1 Justifying punishment
    • 12.2 Retributivism
      • 12.2.1 Weak and strong retributivists
      • 12.2.2 Critique
    • 12.3 Consequentialism
    • 12.4 Critique
    • 12.5 Restorative justice
    • 12.6 Critique
    • 12.7 Denunciation
    • 12.8 Critique
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 13 Critical legal theory
    • 13.1 Critical Legal Studies
      • 13.1.1 Trashing CLS?
    • 13.2 Postmodern legal theory
      • 13.2.1 What is it?
      • 13.2.2 The death of the subject
      • 13.2.3 Jacques Lacan
      • 13.2.4 Jacques Derrida
      • 13.2.5 Foucault and Habermas
      • 13.2.6 The postmodern agenda
      • 13.2.7 Language
      • 13.2.8 Critical theory and individual rights
      • 13.2.9 Critique
    • 13.3 Critical race theory
      • 13.3.1 CRT and feminist theory
      • 13.3.2 CRT and postmodernism
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 14 Feminist theory
    • 14.1 Origins of feminism
    • 14.2 Legal feminisms
      • 14.2.1 Liberal feminism
      • 14.2.2 Radical feminism
      • 14.2.3 Postmodern feminism
      • 14.2.4 Difference feminism
      • 14.2.5 Other feminisms
    • 14.3 Feminism and justice
      • 14.3.1 The social contract and women
    • 14.4 Critique
    • Questions
    • Further reading
  • 15 Jurisprudence understood?
  • Glossary
  • Index

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Vörumerki: Oxford
Tilboði lýkur 26.03.2019
Vörunúmer: 9780192528735
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Understanding Jurisprudence

Vörumerki: Oxford
Tilboði lýkur 26.03.2019
Vörunúmer: 9780192528735
Rafbók
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5.990 kr. 5.539 kr.
Get the product now
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5.990 kr. 5.539 kr.