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31 August 2015

REMINDER: Comparative Legal History III, Issue 1 available for FREE (Routledge Law Journals)

(image source: Routledge Law)


The latest issue of our society's peer-reviewed journal, Comparative Legal History, published by Routledge Law Journals, is available for free.

Routledge, on acquiring the title from Hart Publishing, sent out the following message:
Introducing Comparative Legal History
Routledge is delighted to welcome Comparative Legal History to its expanding Law portfolio. The first issue of 2015 is now available online and is currently free to view.
Comparative Legal History is an international comparative review of law and history.
Articles explore both 'internal' legal history (doctrinal and disciplinary developments in the law) and 'external' legal history (legal ideas and institutions in wider contexts). Rooted in the complexity of the various Western legal traditions worldwide, the journal also investigates other laws and customs from around the globe. Comparisons may be either temporal or geographical and both legal and other law-like normative traditions will be considered. Scholarship on comparative and trans-national historiography, including trans-disciplinary approaches, is particularly welcome.

Read the latest issue for FREE.
 Table of contents: 
  • Preface (Antonio Masferrer & Sean Patrick Donlan)
    DOI 10.1080/2049677X.2015.1047683
  • The iuramentum perhorrescentiae under canon law: an influence on the development of early chancery jurisdiction? (Richard Perruso) (2-37)
    DOI 10.1080/2049677X.2015.1041722
  •  Finding, sharing and risk of loss: of whales, bees and other valuable finds in Iceland, Denmark and Norway (William Ian Miller & Helle Vogt)
    DOI 10.1080/2049677X.2015.1041724 (38-59)
  • The concept of military occupation in the era of the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars (Peter M.R. Stirk) (60-84)
    DOI 10.1080/2049677X.2015.1041726
  • Cultural and legal transfer in Napoleonic Europe: codification of Dutch civil law as a cross-national process (Martijn van der Burg) (85-109)
    DOI 10.1080/2049677X.2015.1041727
  • Just trust us: a short history of emergency powers and constitutional change (Marc de Wilde) (110-130)
    DOI 10.1080/2049677X.2015.1041728
  • ‘Inter ruinas publicas scriptum’: Ernest Nys, a legal historian in defence of Belgian tax payers during the Great War (Frederik Dhondt) (131-151)
    DOI 10.1080/2049677X.2015.1041730
  •  The theory and practice of indigenous dispossession in the late nineteenth century: the Saami in the far north of Europe and the legal history of colonialism (Kaius Tuori) (152-185)
    DOI 10.1080/2049677X.2015.1041732
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