Coverart for item
The Resource Legal culture in the United States, Kirk W. Junker

Legal culture in the United States, Kirk W. Junker

Label
Legal culture in the United States
Title
Legal culture in the United States
Statement of responsibility
Kirk W. Junker
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Junker, Kirk W
Dewey number
340/.1150973
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Series statement
Zones of Religion
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Law
  • Culture and law
  • Justice, Administration of
  • Adversary system (Law)
  • Sociological jurisprudence
Label
Legal culture in the United States, Kirk W. Junker
Instantiates
Publication
Note
  • Includes index
  • Literature
Antecedent source
unknown
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Title Page; Copyright Page; Dedication; Table of Contents; Acknowledgements; Foreword; Preface: Seeing Law through the Reference Frames of Culture; 1 The Goal: Knowing the Soul and Spirit of U.S. Legal Culture through the Experience of the Common Law; 1.1 Framing Issues; 1.1.1 Spirit; 1.1.2 Soul; 1.1.3 The Spirit and the Soul of Advocacy; 1.2 Conclusions from Experience; Literature; 2 The Always and Already Comparative Nature of "Foreign" Law; Framing Issues; 2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Cognitive Status Quo; 2.2.1 Why Compare? A Brief History of Comparative Law; 2.2.2 Comparative Method
  • 2.2.3 Functionality2.2.4 How to Compare; 2.2.5 What Comparative Law Is Not; 2.2.6 Further Critiques That Generate New Schools of Comparativism; 2.3 Conclusions-What Is Learned or Gained from Comparative Science?; Literature; 3 Comparative Law Applied: The Subtle Differences Between Civil Law and Common Law in Study and Practice; Framing Issues; 3.1 Why Compare Common Law with Civil Law?; 3.1.1 What Should One Compare? The Range from Hand to Math; 3.1.2 Comparing Institutions; 3.1.3 Comparing Processes; 3.1.4 Comparing Sources ... from the Bottom up; 3.2 A Note on Case Decisions
  • 3.3 Comparisons within the Family: English Law and U.S. LawLiterature; 4 The Historical Reference Frame of "Kingless Commonwealths on the Other Shore of the Atlantic"1; Framing Issues; 4.1 The Problems of History; 4.2 Framing the Questions of History, U.S. History and U.S. Legal History; 4.2.1 The Static View; 4.2.2 The Circular or Cyclical View; 4.2.3 The Progressive or Enlightenment View; 4.2.4 The Spiral View; 4.2.5 The Cataclysmic View; 4.2.6 The Regressive View; 4.3 Proceeding from the Assumptions in the Various Views; 4.4 The Use and Abuse of History
  • 4.5 Punished by Places and by Times: Establishing an Historical Narrative for U.S. Law4.5.1 The Birth of the Common Law; 4.5.2 Early Period: Eleventh-Thirteenth Centuries; 4.5.3 Middle Period: 1340s-1640s; 4.5.4 The Modern Period: The Eighteenth Century Until Today; 4.6 U.S. History; 4.7 U.S. Legal History; 4.8 Conclusion; Literature; 5 The Social Reference Frame: Cultural Practices We Call "Law"; Framing Issues; 5.1 Introduction: Does Society Want Legal Specialists?; 5.1.1 The Social Approach to the Legal Actors; 5.1.2 Legal Practice and Training in the United States
  • 5.1.3 U.S. Legal Education and Practice Immediately After Independence5.1.4 General Considerations for Admission to the Practice of Law; 5.1.5 Legal Education in the Twentieth and Twenty-first Centuries; 5.2 The United States Today: Entry into the Profession of Practicing Law; 5.3 Foreign Lawyer Practice in the United States (LL. M. and Foreign Legal Advisor); 5.4 Legal Science; 5.5 Lawyers and Law Students by the Numbers; 5.5.1 Gender; 5.5.2 Race; 5.6 A New Millennium for Common Law Education, A New Century for U.S. Legal Education; 5.7 Conclusion: Are the Horses in the Street Frightened Yet?
Control code
ocn941696442
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (269 pages)
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781315629940
Level of compression
unknown
Note
Taylor & Francis
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)941696442
Label
Legal culture in the United States, Kirk W. Junker
Publication
Note
  • Includes index
  • Literature
Antecedent source
unknown
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Title Page; Copyright Page; Dedication; Table of Contents; Acknowledgements; Foreword; Preface: Seeing Law through the Reference Frames of Culture; 1 The Goal: Knowing the Soul and Spirit of U.S. Legal Culture through the Experience of the Common Law; 1.1 Framing Issues; 1.1.1 Spirit; 1.1.2 Soul; 1.1.3 The Spirit and the Soul of Advocacy; 1.2 Conclusions from Experience; Literature; 2 The Always and Already Comparative Nature of "Foreign" Law; Framing Issues; 2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Cognitive Status Quo; 2.2.1 Why Compare? A Brief History of Comparative Law; 2.2.2 Comparative Method
  • 2.2.3 Functionality2.2.4 How to Compare; 2.2.5 What Comparative Law Is Not; 2.2.6 Further Critiques That Generate New Schools of Comparativism; 2.3 Conclusions-What Is Learned or Gained from Comparative Science?; Literature; 3 Comparative Law Applied: The Subtle Differences Between Civil Law and Common Law in Study and Practice; Framing Issues; 3.1 Why Compare Common Law with Civil Law?; 3.1.1 What Should One Compare? The Range from Hand to Math; 3.1.2 Comparing Institutions; 3.1.3 Comparing Processes; 3.1.4 Comparing Sources ... from the Bottom up; 3.2 A Note on Case Decisions
  • 3.3 Comparisons within the Family: English Law and U.S. LawLiterature; 4 The Historical Reference Frame of "Kingless Commonwealths on the Other Shore of the Atlantic"1; Framing Issues; 4.1 The Problems of History; 4.2 Framing the Questions of History, U.S. History and U.S. Legal History; 4.2.1 The Static View; 4.2.2 The Circular or Cyclical View; 4.2.3 The Progressive or Enlightenment View; 4.2.4 The Spiral View; 4.2.5 The Cataclysmic View; 4.2.6 The Regressive View; 4.3 Proceeding from the Assumptions in the Various Views; 4.4 The Use and Abuse of History
  • 4.5 Punished by Places and by Times: Establishing an Historical Narrative for U.S. Law4.5.1 The Birth of the Common Law; 4.5.2 Early Period: Eleventh-Thirteenth Centuries; 4.5.3 Middle Period: 1340s-1640s; 4.5.4 The Modern Period: The Eighteenth Century Until Today; 4.6 U.S. History; 4.7 U.S. Legal History; 4.8 Conclusion; Literature; 5 The Social Reference Frame: Cultural Practices We Call "Law"; Framing Issues; 5.1 Introduction: Does Society Want Legal Specialists?; 5.1.1 The Social Approach to the Legal Actors; 5.1.2 Legal Practice and Training in the United States
  • 5.1.3 U.S. Legal Education and Practice Immediately After Independence5.1.4 General Considerations for Admission to the Practice of Law; 5.1.5 Legal Education in the Twentieth and Twenty-first Centuries; 5.2 The United States Today: Entry into the Profession of Practicing Law; 5.3 Foreign Lawyer Practice in the United States (LL. M. and Foreign Legal Advisor); 5.4 Legal Science; 5.5 Lawyers and Law Students by the Numbers; 5.5.1 Gender; 5.5.2 Race; 5.6 A New Millennium for Common Law Education, A New Century for U.S. Legal Education; 5.7 Conclusion: Are the Horses in the Street Frightened Yet?
Control code
ocn941696442
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (269 pages)
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781315629940
Level of compression
unknown
Note
Taylor & Francis
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)941696442

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