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Comparative constitutional reasoning / edited by András Jakab, Arthur Dyevre, Giulio Itzcovich,

Contributor(s): Jakab, András [editor of compilation,, contributor. ] | Dyevre, Arthur [editor of compilation,, contributor. ] | Itzcovich, Giulio, 1975- [editor of compilation, , contributor. ].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: Cambridge, United Kingdom ; New York, NY : Cambridge University Press, 2017Publisher: ©2017Description: xii, 854 pages ; illustrations ; 24 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeSubject(s): Constitutional law | Constitutional courts | Constitutional courts | Constitutional lawSummary: "Courts are reason-giving institutions with argumentation playing a central role in constitutional adjudication. However, a cursory look at just a handful of constitutional systems suggests important differences in the practices of constitutional judges whether in matters of form, style or language. Focusing on independently verified leading cases globally, a combination of qualitative and quantitative analysis offers the most comprehensive and systematic account of constitutional reasoning to date. This analysis is supported by the examination of eighteen legal systems around the world, including the European Court of Human Rights and the European Court of Justice. Universally common aspects of constitutional reasoning are identified in the book, and contributors also examine whether common law countries differ from civil law countries in this respect."--Page [i].
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

"Courts are reason-giving institutions with argumentation playing a central role in constitutional adjudication. However, a cursory look at just a handful of constitutional systems suggests important differences in the practices of constitutional judges whether in matters of form, style or language. Focusing on independently verified leading cases globally, a combination of qualitative and quantitative analysis offers the most comprehensive and systematic account of constitutional reasoning to date. This analysis is supported by the examination of eighteen legal systems around the world, including the European Court of Human Rights and the European Court of Justice. Universally common aspects of constitutional reasoning are identified in the book, and contributors also examine whether common law countries differ from civil law countries in this respect."--Page [i].

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