(image source: Brill)
Dr. Agustín Parise (Maastricht University) published Ownership Paradigms in Latin American Civil Law Jurisdictions. Manifestations of the Shifts in the Legislation of Louisiana, Chile, and Argentina (16th-20th Centuries) in the Series Legal History Library/Studies in the History of Private Law (eds. R. Van Rhee, D. Heirbaut & M. C. Mirow).
In Ownership Paradigms in American Civil Law Jurisdictions Agustín Parise assists in identifying the transformations experienced in the legislation dealing with ownership in the Americas, thereby showing that current understandings are not uncontested dogmas.On the author:
This book is the result of research undertaken on both sides of the Atlantic, and covers the 16th to 20th centuries. Agustín Parise offers readers a journey across time and space, by studying three American civil law jurisdictions in three successive time periods. His book first highlights the added value that comparative legal historical studies may bring to Europe and the Americas. It then addresses, in chronological order, the three ownership paradigms (i.e., Allocation, Liberal, and Social Function) that he claims have developed in the Americas.
Agustín Parise, Ph.D. (2015) Maastricht University, LL.D. (2010) Universidad de Buenos Aires, is Assistant Professor of Law at the Faculty of Law of Maastricht University. He has published monographs and articles on comparative law and legal history, including Historia de la Codificación Civil del Estado de Luisiana y su Influencia en el Código Civil Argentino (Eudeba, 2013).
Table of contents:
More on Brill's website.List of FiguresAcknowledgmentsChapter 1 Introduction1.1 Motivation1.2 Problematization1.3 Research Questions1.4 Conceptualizations1.4.1 American Civil Law Jurisdictions1.4.2 Ownership Paradigms1.5 Methodology1.5.1 Louisiana as a Hard Case for American Civil Law Jurisdictions1.6 Sources1.7 StructureChapter 2 The Value of Comparative Legal History for American Civil Law Jurisdictions2.1 Introduction2.2 Construction2.2.1 Building Blocks2.2.2 Autonomous Discipline2.3 Development2.3.1 Emergence184.108.40.206 Europe220.127.116.11 American Civil Law Jurisdictions18.104.22.168.1 Legal Historiography in Louisiana, Chile, and Argentina2.3.2 Conditions22.214.171.124 Favorable126.96.36.199 Challenges2.3.3 Benefits2.3.4 Corollary2.4 Impact on Transplantation2.5 Closing RemarksChapter 3 The Allocation Paradigm of Ownership in American Civil Law Jurisdictions3.1 Introduction3.2 Native American Land Relations3.2.1 America as a Mosaic of Different Legal Systems3.2.2 Louisiana, Chile, and Argentina within the Mosaic3.2.3 Corollary3.3 Spanish Access to Lands in the Americas3.3.1 Territories as Royal Holdings of Castile188.8.131.52 Spanish Scholasticism and the Right to Conquest and Just War3.3.2 Louisiana, Chile, and Argentina as Royal Holdings of Castile3.3.3 Corollary3.4 Indiano Legal Order3.4.1 Castilian Precepts as Models for the Americas3.4.2 Corpus iuris indiarum: Legislative Enactments and Doctrine3.4.3 Louisiana, Chile, and Argentina within the Indiano Legal Order3.4.4 Corollary3.5 Allocating Multiple Interests3.5.1 Crown of Castile3.5.2 Roman Catholic Church3.5.3 Native American Groups3.5.4 Corollary3.6 Individual Allocation3.6.1 Transplantation of the Royal Land Grants System3.6.2 Implementation of Royal Land Grants (Argentine Illustration)3.6.3 Royal Land Grants in Louisiana and Chile3.6.4 Corollary3.7 Communal Allocation3.7.1 Comunales and Propios: Origins and Implementation3.7.2 Communal Property in European Settlements3.7.3 Communal Property in Native American Towns3.7.4 Communal Property in Louisiana, Chile, and Argentina3.7.5 Corollary3.8 Closing RemarksChapter 4 The Liberal Paradigm of Ownership in American Civil Law Jurisdictions4.1 Introduction4.2 Emergence of First-Generation Codes4.2.1 Studies on Comparative Legislation4.3 First-Generation Codes across the Americas4.3.1 Louisiana4.3.2 Chile4.3.3 Argentina 2014.4 Codifying the Liberal Paradigm of Ownership 2044.4.1 Origins 2054.4.2 Formal Sources 2094.4.3 Transplantation and Development of Common Sources 2184.5 Encapsulation of the New Paradigm across the Americas4.5.1 Louisiana184.108.40.206 Constitutional Protection220.127.116.11 Codified Protection18.104.22.168 Sources of the Provisions22.214.171.124 Corollary4.5.2 Chile126.96.36.199 Constitutional Protection188.8.131.52 Codified Protection184.108.40.206 Sources of the Provisions220.127.116.11 Corollary4.5.3 Argentina18.104.22.168 Constitutional Protection22.214.171.124 Codified Protection126.96.36.199 Sources of the Provisions188.8.131.52 Corollary4.6 Pollination of Ownership in the Americas4.6.1 Pollination from Louisiana4.6.2 Pollination from Chile4.6.3 Pollination from Argentina4.7 Introduction to Second-Generation Codes4.8 Closing RemarksChapter 5 The Social Function Paradigm of Ownership in American Civil Law Jurisdictions5.1 Introduction5.2 Social Function Understanding5.2.1 Global Emergence5.2.2 Social Doctrine of the Church5.2.3 Duguit: The Paladin of the Social Function Paradigm184.108.40.206 Postulates220.127.116.11 Impact on the Legal Discourse5.2.4 Corollary5.3 Reception in Constitutions5.3.1 American Origins: Social Constitutionalism in Mexico5.3.2 European Origins: Social Constitutionalism in Germany5.3.3 Global Contagion of Constitutions5.3.4 Louisiana18.104.22.168 Social Context22.214.171.124 Reception126.96.36.199 Constitutional Proceedings5.3.5 Chile188.8.131.52 Social Context184.108.40.206 Reception220.127.116.11 Constitutional Proceedings5.3.6 Argentina18.104.22.168 Social Context22.214.171.124 Reception126.96.36.199 Constitutional Proceedings5.4 Reception in Civil Codes5.4.1 Momentum in Second-Generation Civil Codes5.4.2 Doctrine of Abuse of Rights5.4.3 Louisiana188.8.131.52 Evolution184.108.40.206 Instrumentation5.4.4 Chile220.127.116.11 Evolution18.104.22.168 Instrumentation5.4.5 Argentina22.214.171.124 Evolution126.96.36.199 Instrumentation5.5 Reception in Special Legislation5.5.1 Land Reform188.8.131.52 Global Evolution184.108.40.206 American Evolution5.5.2 Louisiana220.127.116.11 Evolution18.104.22.168 Implementation5.5.3 Chile22.214.171.124 Evolution126.96.36.199 Implementation5.5.4 Argentina188.8.131.52 Evolution184.108.40.206 Colonization as an Alternative5.6 Closing RemarksChapter 6 Conclusions6.1 Presentation6.2 Central Conclusions6.2.1 Visualizing Paradigms and Shifts6.2.2 Circulation of Ideas and Paradigm Flows6.2.3 Contagious Evolution across Time and Space6.2.4 Transplantation of Vernacular and Foreign Legal Sources6.3 Peripheral Conclusions6.3.1 Disciplinary Value of Comparative Legal History6.3.2 Quality of Existing Output6.3.3 Transatlantic Circulation6.3.4 Global Undertakings6.4 Areas of Future Research6.4.1 Additional Sources of Law and Ownership Paradigms6.4.2 Ecological Function of Ownership6.4.3 Global Context for Ownership Paradigms6.5 FinaleList of ReferencesIndex of Names