Part of the new Inside Series, which offers clear narrative discussion of basic topics in tandem with a wealth of pedagogy, Inside Contracts: What Matters and Why, conveys a big-picture view of the essential elements of Contracts, how they fit together, and why.
Basic Contract Law for Paralegals is a clear, comprehensive, and straightforward introduction to all of the basics of contract law, specifically designed for paralegal students. Lively examples and well-crafted pedagogy cover all key topics in a contracts course—from offer, acceptance, and consideration, to discharge of obligations, and remedies. An appendix of twelve sample contracts provides a useful ongoing reference tool for paralegals working with contracts.
The purpose of this book is to apply the principles of contract law to the drafting of agreements. Each chapter discusses the substance of contracts as applied to drafting and suggests language that may be employed to accomplish the purpose.
This book explains the common law doctrine through an examination of the historical development of the doctrine in English law. Beginning with an overview of contractual mistakes in Roman law, the book examines how theories of mistake were received at various points into English contract law from Roman and civil law sources.
Jill Poole's bestselling Casebook on Contract Law provides students with a comprehensive selection of case law, addressing all aspects of the subject encountered on undergraduate courses.
In this book, the authors have compiled a selection of materials on the law of contract consisting of case law, statutory material and academic commentary which will assist students in this subject at both degree level and higher non-degree level.
The book's effective "road map" approach to contracts helps you master the details of contract formation, determining the applicable law, unenforceable contracts and breach of contract.
This revision guide will help you to identify the relevant law and apply it to factual situations, which should help to overcome preconceived notions of the ‘right’ outcome in favour of legally accurate assessments of the liability of the parties. The book also provides guidance on the policy underlying the law and it identifies problem areas, both of which will help you to prepare for essay questions.
The book comprises a unique balance of 40% text to 60% cases and materials, combining the best features of a textbook with those of a traditional casebook.
Key features include: all essential and leading cases explained; user-friendly layout and style; cases broken down into key components by use of clear symbol system; pocket-sized and easily portable; highly-regarded authors and editors.
Contract Law in Perspective complements 'black letter' treatments of contract by looking at legal doctrine and statutes in their social, political and economic contexts. It increases students' understanding of the law of contract as well as convinces them why it is so important to us all.
This innovative and accessible text offers a straightforward and clear introduction to the law of contract suitable for use across geographical boundaries.
This book aims to provide a clear explanation of the law of contract and discuss some of the issues and debates arising from contract law.
This book provides a clear and concise guide to the key elements of contract law. It is a helpful revision aid for the law student, studying primarily at undergraduate level, but will also be helpful to any student studying law as part of their course.
This book investigates how thirteen European legal systems solve twelve case studies about mistake, fraud or duties to inform in contract law. The book shows that significant differences exist in how contract law works in European jurisdictions and that although the solutions proposed are often similar, divergent values underlie the legal rules.
The book covers all A-level syllabuses/specification requirements, and is written by the principal examiner in Contract Law for one of the major examination boards. It contains extensive case illustration, and a range of examination related questions and activities.
This book provides readers with a practical, understandable and realistic approach to the law of contracts. It covers all of the important features of common law contracts as well as Article 2 of the Uniform Commercial Code (UCC).
The book considers in turn each of the requirements for the formation of a contract, drawing from decided case law to illustrate and explain essential principles and terms and each chapter ends with a set of exercises to test the reader’s understanding and reinforce the key points of law.
The book gives practitioners invaluable insight into judicial trends and possible solutions in different legal systems, whether preparing for litigation or drafting an international contract.
The study examines the legal orders of almost all the Member States of the EU, illustrates the differences between contractual and non-contractual liability and evaluates the different systems of the transfer of property, of movable and immovable securities as well as trust law
Topics include contract theory and structure; contract formation and defects of consent; policing contracts and the duty of good faith; contract interpretation; damages; speciality contracts; and legal reform.
The aim of this book to provide an integrated guide of opinion writing and drafting in the law of contract. It will be of use to the Vocational Bar students, intending and non-intending practitioners, Law Society students and students studying for law degrees.
This textbook is an ambitious and engaging introduction to the more advanced writings on contract law, primarily designed to allow students to 'get under the skin' of the topic and begin to build their critical thinking and analysis skills.
Part I is primarily concerned with presenting a number of concepts that economists have found useful in analyzing legal issues in general and contracts in particular: relational exchange, transactions costs, adverse selection, moral hazard, and rent seeking. In Part II we begin the analysis of contract law, emphasizing both the similarity between contract and tort problems and the significance of the fact that contracting parties are often isolated to some degree from market alternatives. Part III concerns some issues regarding damage remedies. Part IV attempts to resolve a difficult problem in contract law: the appropriate treatment of the "lost-volume seller." Part V concerns the specific performance remedy and its close cousin, the cost-of-completion damage remedy. Part VI is concerned with the exercise of "power" within a contractual relationship and the use of penalties (broadly defined) to influence behavior. Part VII considers another area in which courts and legislatures have been reluctant to enforce the terms of contracts: express warranties and disclaimers in standard form contracts.
This comprehensive book offers a thoughtful survey of theories, issues and cases in order to reassess the present vision of contract law.
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