John W Salmond, Sir; P J Fitzgerald. Salmond, John William, Sir, First ed. published in under the title: Jurisprudence. Jurisprudence. bySalmond, John William, Sir, Publication date Topics Jurisprudence. PublisherLondon: Stevens and Haynes. Collectioncdl. Salmond on Jurisprudence (Eleventh Edition) [G Williams] on aracer.mobi Browse our editors' picks for the best books of the month in fiction, nonfiction.
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Salmond on jurisprudence [John William Salmond] on aracer.mobi best books of the month in fiction, nonfiction, mysteries, children's books, and much more. aracer.mobi - download Salmond on Jurisprudence book online at best prices in India on aracer.mobi Read Salmond on Jurisprudence book reviews & author details. From inside the book INTRODUCTION SECTION PAGE 1 The Nature and Value of Jurisprudence. 1. The Purpose QR code for Salmond on jurisprudence.
Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. May 15, Mansoor Azam rated it it was amazing. Aug 11, Abubakar Mehdi rated it liked it. Salmond employs a very easy and pragmatic approach to unravel the most complex concepts of Law.
He is progressive and very much contemporary. Jul 06, Ameer Keerano rated it liked it. Didn't like it Read it for exams: Sujana Koirala rated it it was ok Aug 23, Avesh Chaudhary rated it it was amazing Oct 06, Shivani Parashar rated it really liked it Oct 19, Gaurav Kulkarni rated it it was amazing Jul 30, Mohid Ali Khan rated it really liked it Dec 20, Pratyush rated it it was amazing Mar 15, Pramod Pant rated it really liked it Jul 27, Abdullah Al Aman rated it liked it May 08, Georges Dib rated it it was amazing May 23, Abdallah Omar rated it really liked it Apr 28, Jeremy Francis rated it it was amazing Jun 03, Shukaib Raza rated it really liked it Mar 28, Fari Malik rated it it was ok Aug 20, Krv marked it as to-read Oct 29, Sathyanarayanan D marked it as to-read Dec 12, Zohaib Aslam marked it as to-read Apr 07, Samaila Mohammed marked it as to-read Apr 03, Veeraragavan Nandakumar marked it as to-read Sep 21, Please create a new list with a new name; move some items to a new or existing list; or delete some items.
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Please enter the message. Please verify that you are not a robot. Would you also like to submit a review for this item? You already recently rated this item. Your rating has been recorded. Write a review Rate this item: Preview this item Preview this item. John William Salmond's contributions to many branches of the law in New Zealand, together with his international eminence as a legal theorist, entitle him to be regarded as New Zealand's most eminent jurist.
The family migrated to Dunedin, New Zealand, in on the Corona, and William began a long career as a teacher of theology and moral philosophy. He obtained the degree of LLB and became a fellow of his college, then returned to New Zealand in In Salmond offered his services 'with or without salary' as a teacher of law to the University of Otago.
Although this was at first declined, Salmond was eventually appointed to a lectureship in constitutional law for In Salmond entered legal practice in Temuka. On 28 August that year he married, in Dunedin, Anne Bryham Guthrie, whom he had met in London; they were to have two sons and a daughter.
Between and Salmond carried on a varied country legal practice. He appears to have been a popular and sought-after lawyer, and conducted many successful cases.
It was in Temuka, too, that Salmond wrote two short but seminal books, Essays in jurisprudence and legal history and The first principles of jurisprudence In these he criticised the then-dominant theory of John Austin, to which he had been exposed while in England; according to this the essential feature of law is the ability of a 'political superior' to enforce obedience to its commands by the threat or fact of sanctions.
Although Salmond criticised the Austinian model for its failure to account for non-coercive and ethical functions of law, he adopted its definitional rigour. In Salmond was appointed professor of law at the University of Adelaide in South Australia, a post he was to occupy until This period saw the publication of Jurisprudence: or the theory of the law Apart from the lucid account of the legal system that successive editions of this work were to provide for generations of law students in the English-speaking world, the book developed influential concepts that subsequent writers on legal theory were to adopt.
In particular, Salmond analysed rights by distinguishing four different kinds of advantage that law might confer: 'liberty, when the law allows to my will a sphere of unrestrained activity; power, when the law actively assists me in making my will effective as against others; right, in the strict sense, when the law limits the liberty of others in my behalf; immunity, when the law in my behalf refuses power to others to be used against me.
For example, the rule that acts of Parliament have the force of law could not itself be based on an act of Parliament. In Salmond was approached by New Zealand's chief justice, Sir Robert Stout, who suggested he should accept appointment to the founding chair of law at Victoria College in Wellington. During his short occupation of the chair Salmond was highly regarded by students, one of whom recalled that 'the lucidity, the grasp, the wit, the kindliness, and the all-embracing scholarship of the man acted with tonic effect upon his students'.
He also received groups of students at his home or in his office for more informal discussions. Both at Victoria and Adelaide, a facility for retaining a deadpan expression while students laughed at some droll expression was mistakenly taken for humourlessness.
In fact he was able to see humour in most things. In Salmond published The law of torts, in which he arranged much heterogeneous material under a set of principles.
The book appeared in its 27th edition in