3 edition of Nordic and other European constitutional traditions found in the catalog.
Nordic and other European constitutional traditions
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Joakim Nergelius.|
|Series||Constitutional law library -- 3|
|LC Classifications||KJE4445 .N67 2006|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 178 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||178|
Danish art is the visual arts produced in Denmark or by Danish artists. It goes back thousands of years with significant artifacts from the 2nd millennium BC, such as the Trundholm sun many early periods, it is usually considered as part of the wider Nordic art of from what is today Denmark forms part of the art of the Nordic Bronze Age, and then Norse and Viking art. The Nordic constitutional tradition has been variously based on local and national democracy, popular sovereignty, parliamentary supremacy, and majority rule More broadly, it has featured a well-balanced system of government based on embedded common sense and overall good governance, political and judicial restraint, relative social.
deals with the Nordic legal culture in general and specifically Nordic understanding of constitution-alism. Chapter 3 explains the position of the ECHR and the ECtHR and then goes on to define the eral are close to each other Accordingly, 17 See Ditlev Tamm, „The Nordic Legal Tradition in European Context. Get this from a library! Nordic law in European context. [Pia Letto-Vanamo; Ditlev Tamm; Bent Ole Gram Mortensen;] -- Nordic law is often referred to as something different from other legal systems. At the same time, it is a common belief that the Nordic countries share more or less the same legal tradition .
An other major theme of this book is that the Danish (and Icelandic) judicial deference to the political branches of government is slowly being eroded by the fact that the judiciary is being superseded by the taking-rights-more-seriously-approach of the quasi-federal bodies of Europe, notably the European Court of Human s: 2. American constitutional law was, however, an important influence on the case-law of the European Court of Human Rights, which importance increased in this period. The European Convention of Human Rights and the Court’s decisions have in turn immensely influenced Nordic constitutional law.
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Nordic and Other European Constitutional Traditions This book provides new insights based on perspectives from Member States such as Germany and Italy as well as the Nordic Countries.
It also deals with European legal and philosophical heritage in general, as well as special issues like closer cooperation among ‘Core States’ and the. This book provides new insights based on perspectives from Member States such as Germany and Italy as well as the Nordic Countries.
It also deals with European legal and philosophical heritage in general, as well as special issues like closer cooperation among ‘Core States’ and the role of the Court of Justice in recent EC law by: 1.
Get this from a library. Nordic and other European constitutional traditions. [Joakim Nergelius;] -- Deals with European legal and philosophical heritage in general, as well as special issues like closer cooperation among 'Core States' and the role of the Court of Justice in EC law development.
This. Nordic And Other European Constitutional Traditions (Constitutional Law Library) (Constitutional Law Library) Nordic And Other European Constitutional Traditions (Constitutional Law Library) (Constitutional Law Library) Author: Book Review: Mind of a Bard by Ibraheem Uthman.
Nordic and Other European Constitutional Traditions – Edited by J. Nergelius. The question of whether a global constitution exists or is emerging, and if so, what form it takes, is one of the most intriguing and controversial topics of recent international theory. This book examines public international law contributions to the debate, specifically taking a step back to enquire about the underlying assumptions that.
Nordic and Other European Constitutional Traditions Edited by J. Nergelius Article in European Law Journal 14(3) March with 19 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
The EU Constitutional Treaty and the Member States: Reflections on a Quasi-Federal Polity Chapter IX. Mind the Gap: the European and National Constitutional Debates the Truly Missing Link. The book thus addresses significant shortcomings and illuminates necessary reorientations to a field that is currently still in the crucial phase of formation.
Fair Balance: Proportionality, Subsidiarity and Primarity in the European Convention on Human Rights. The idea of “Nordic” law also conceals national features. The basic premise of the book is that even if, strictly speaking, there is no such thing as a Nordic common law, it still makes sense to speak of “Nordic” law, and that acquiring a more-than-basic knowledge of this law is interesting not only for comparative lawyers, but also helpful for those working with Nordic lawyers and.
these developments, Nordic constitutionalism has lost its exceptional character. If Nordic countries still maintain a unique tradition of constitutional law, the conference will aim to examine whether other countries facing similar challenges can learn from the Nordic exceptional tradition.
European law, especially the European Convention on Human Rights and EU/EEA-law. Seen from a Nordic perspective what we now see is the largest reception of foreign law since the reception of church law in the Middle Ages, and it has happened very quickly – during the last twenty years.
This has an impact on the functioning of the constitutions. Constitutionalism: New Challenges, European Law from a Nordic Perspective (The Raoul Wallenberg Institute Human Rights Library) Joakim Nergelius This book has its roots in a conference on recent developments in Nordic and German constitutional law that took place in Berlin in at the Nordic.
Another key issue is how the ECHR has impacted the Nordic constitutional systems and whether the convention draws the Nordic systems closer to each other.
The book represents a first of its kind in the English language, and will provide constitutional scholars with a valuable comparative resource on the Nordic. The results of the research project will appear in the book The Nordic Constitutions: A Comparative and Contextual Study, which is scheduled for publication in the spring of by the British publishers Hart.
Björg is editor of the book along with Helle Krunke, professor of constitutional. Abstract. When Denmark, Iceland, Norway and Sweden in became parties to the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR) there was no need for any kind of “rights revolution”, i.e.
a reassessment of the role that the idea and concept of human rights had in the domestic, legal and political life of the Nordic states. Nordic And Other European Constitutional Traditions (Constitutional Law Library) (Constitutional Law Library) by Joakim Nergelius(Editor), ISBNCompare new and used books prices among online bookstores.
Find the lowest price. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: The Nordic states and continental Europe: a two-fold story / Joakim Nergelius -- The draft EU Constitution viewed in the light of fundamental constitutional theories / Ola Zetterquist -- The European Union seen from the top: the view of an inside-outsider / Agust Thor Arnason.
The Nordic countries’ changing constitutional scenery is a largely unexplored paradise for theory building in the field of comparative constitutional law and politics.
The Nordic countries, or the Nordics, are a geographical and cultural region in Northern Europe and the North Atlantic, where they are most commonly known as Norden (literally "the North"). The term includes Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway and Sweden, as well as the Faroe Islands and Greenland, which are both part of the Kingdom of Åland Islands is a part of the Republic of.
Nordic law is often referred to as something different from other legal systems. At the same time, it is a common belief that the Nordic countries share more or less the same legal tradition and are very similar in their approach to the law.(English) In: The Convergence of the Fundamental Rights Protection in Europe / [ed] Rainer Arnold, Springer Science+Business Media B.V.,p.
Chapter in book (Refereed) Abstract [en] When Denmark, Iceland, Norway and Sweden in became parties to the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR) there was no need for any kind of “rights revolution”, i.e. a reassessment of. Diversity in general and across the East/West divide appears in among others the following fields: The age of the Constitution (old Constitutions in Norway, Denmark and Iceland and newer Constitutions in Finland and Sweden), Sweden has a multi-documentary Constitution whereas the other Nordic countries have a single-document Constitution, in.