Substance and Procedure in Private International Law.
- Oxford Private International Law Series?
- Substance and Procedure in Private International Law?
- FONDLY, BOB.
- Private international law or Conflict of laws?
- Catulo, poeta latino (Spanish Edition)!
- Der Tugendbegriff von Aristoteles und seine Rezeption bei Thomas von Aquin (German Edition).
- Substance and Procedure in Private International Law - Richard Garnett - Oxford University Press?
Series: Oxford Private International Law. Hagues Securities Convention Maisie Ooi. Fawcett , Paul Torremans. Out of print. Darin sollte mind.
Comparative law: study & application: Private international law
Recht Steuern Wirtschaft. Erschienen: Auf die Merkliste Drucken Weiterempfehlung. Hardcover Oxford University Press.
Produktbeschreibung Examines the rules governing substance and procedure in private international law to provide a clear and precise delimitation of their function Outlines the procedural classification and its importance as a tool within forum law Discusses important areas of legal doctrine, such as damages, evidence, and statutes of limitation, to demonstrate the distinctions used Provides practical guidance on how the substance-procedure distinction might be applied in future cases When the law of a foreign country is selected or pleaded by a claimant or defendant, a question arises as to whether the issue pertains to substance, in which case it may be resolved by foreign law, or procedure, in which case it will be governed by the law of forum.
Service and Jurisdiction ; 5.
Parties to Litigation ; 6. Judicial Administration ; 7. Evidence I: General Principles ; 8. Statutes of Limitation ; Conclusion show more. Review quote There can be little doubt that it is the only book that presently offers a proper and comprehensive examination of the question of whether and, more importantly, why, something should be considered substantive or procedural It is certain that it will remain relevant and influential for a long time to come.
Private International Law: Oxford Legal Research Library
It is an internationally significant work of great erudition and insight, written with a clarity that is worthy of acclamation. For the practitioner, it offers a thorough analysis of the law as it stands in a number of jurisdictions and provides incisive analysis of trends for future legal development.
For the academic, it provides a framework for an area of private international law which has been, and remains, bedevilled by difficulty. In time, one suspects that Professor Garnett's work will come to shape the development of the law and will help to secure the coherence in this area to which his work is directed.
Professor Garnett's book goes a good long way towards minding the gap and suggesting what may fill it: both by what it does, but also by the responses it ought to stimulate in others who will realise that though the formal strength of the common law is the doctrine of precedent, it derives its rational strength from debate.
Lloyd's Maritime and Commercial Law Quarterly
Professor Garnett has defined his position, well and truly. We are very much better off as a result. Its stated aim is to provide scholars and practitioners with clear guidance not only as to the current state of the law but also as to how it may develop and be applied in future cases.
This combination makes this book a valuable resource to lawyers engaged in and interested in the study of cross-border litigation. The book will be of particular interest to practising lawyers in Commonwealth jurisdictions, and is especially recommended to Australian lawyers, given its comprehensive coverage of the Australian law.
No lawyer who has carefully reviewed Professor Garnett's book will be left with any unanswered questions. For this, private international law scholarship owes much to Garnett for such a wonderfully detailed and comprehensive work.