"Introduction to Public Law" offers a new approach to public law, defined as the law of the public good, by drawing on historical and comparative analysis of England, France, Germany and the United States.
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Elisabeth Zoller, (Docteur en droit, Agregee de droit public) is Professor of Public Law in the Law School at the University of Paris II (Pantheon-Assas ) where she teaches constitutional law and comparative public law. She has published extensively in international law (Peacetime Unilateral Remedies: An Analysis of Countermeasures, Transnational Publishers, 1984), and more recently in constitutional and comparative public law.
Introduction: Thinking About Public Law BOOK I: THE MONARCHICAL AGE Part A: The Continental Monarchies Chapter 1: The French Legacy Chapter 2: The German Legacy Part B: The English Monarchy Chapter 3: The Defeat of Absolutism Chapter 4: The Rule of Law BOOK II: THE REPUBLICAN AGE Part C: The American Model Chapter 5: Popular Sovereignty Chapter 6: Limited Power Part D: The French Model Chapter 7: National Sovereignty Chapter 8: State Power Conclusion
'Introduction to Public Law' is a historical and comparative introduction to public law. The book traces back the origins of the 'res publica' to Roman law and analyzes the course of its development, first during the monarchical age in continental Europe and England, and then during the republican age that began at the end of the eighteenth century with the democratic revolutions in the United States and France. For each period and country, the book analyzes the major concepts of public law and their transformations: sovereignty, the state, the statute, the separation of powers, the public interest, and administrative justice.
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