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Wim Decock, Max-Planck-Institute for Legal History, Frankfurt
In Theologians and Contract Law, Wim Decock offers an account of the moral roots of modern contract law. He explains why theologians in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries built a systematic contract law around the principles of freedom and fairness.
Tetsuya Toyoda, Akita International University
Emergence of the modern science of international law is usually attributed to Grotius and other somewhat heroic ‘founders of international law.’ This book offers a more worldly explanation why it was developed mostly by German writers in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.
Janwillem Oosterhuis, Maastricht University
This book illustrates the influence of early human rights and mass industrialisation on the right to (physically) enforce performance of obligations in France, the German territories and the Netherlands during the nineteenth century. It provides background information to the harmonisation of a ...
Tessa G. Leesen, Catholic University of Leuven, Belgium
The 'school controversies' between the Sabinians and the Proculians continue to be the focus of debate in Roman law. The present volume attempts to determine what gave rise to these controversies by associating them with legal practice and the use of topic-related argumentation.
Edited by Jan Hallebeek & Harry Dondorp, VU University Amsterdam
This study deals with the concept of contracts for a third-party beneficiary, which is nowadays generally accepted in Western European jurisdictions. The subject is discussed in its development through the ages as well as from the perspective of present-day comparative law.
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