paradoxes of legal science by Benjamin N. Cardozo

Cover of: paradoxes of legal science | Benjamin N. Cardozo

Published by Lawbook Exchange in Union, N.J .

Written in English

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  • Jurisprudence.,
  • Justice.,
  • Liberty.

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby Benjamin N. Cardozo.
LC ClassificationsK240 .C37 2000
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 142 p. ;
Number of Pages142
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6779661M
ISBN 10158477097X
LC Control Number00024469

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BENJAMIN N. CARDOZO [] was an associate justice of the Supreme Court and one of the most influential American jurists of the twentieth century. The Paradoxes of Legal Science was published when he was chief judge of the New York Court of Appeals.

It is based on his James S. Carpentier Lectures delivered at Columbia University in Cited paradoxes of legal science book   The Paradoxes of Legal Science book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Cardozo examines the meaning of justice, the science of val /5.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Cardozo, Benjamin N. (Benjamin Nathan), Paradoxes of legal science. New York: Columbia University Press, © ISBN: X Paradoxes of legal science book Number: Notes: Originally published: New York: Columbia University Press, Description: v, pages ; 23 cm.

: The Paradoxes of Legal Science, Inscribed by Cardozo: First Edition of The Paradoxes of Legal Science Inscribed by Cardozo Cardozo, Benjamin N. The Paradoxes of Legal Science. New York: Columbia University Press, ( printing)]. v, pp. Publisher's cloth, negligible light shelfwear.

"To the Association of the Bar of the City of New Edition: 1st Edition. Book Review: The Paradoxes of Legal Science, 8 Oregon Law Review () BOOK REVIEWS THE PARADOXIS or LEGAL SCIFSCE.

By Benjamin N. Cardozo. New York: Columbia University Press. Here is a companion volume for the two preceding books written by Judge. Cardozo, Benjamin N. The Paradoxes of Legal Science.

Originally published: New York: Columbia University Press, v, pp. Reprintedby The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. ISBN ; ISBN X. Hardcover. New. * Here the influential Associate Justice of the Supreme Court Benjamin Cardozo examines the nature of the relationship between.

‘Paradoxes from A to Z is a clear, well-written and philosophically reliable introduction to a range of paradoxes. It is the perfect reference book for anyone interested in this area of philosophy.’ Nigel Warburton, author of Philosophy: The Basics ‘An excellent book.

File Size: 1MB. Start your review of Cardozo on the law: Including the nature of the judicial process, The growth of the law, The paradoxes of legal science, Law and literature Write a review Austin Auringer rated it really liked it4/5(1).

Here is a companion volume for the two preceding books written by Judge Cardozo within the past half-dozen years, The Growth of the Law and the Nature of the Judicial Process. It is in much the same tone and, like the others, consists of a series of lectures, this time on the Carpentier foundation, Columbia University.

The book develops further the point of view which this eminent jurist has Author: Fowler V. Harper. The Hardcover of the The Paradoxes of Legal Science by Benjamin N. Cardozo at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Due to COVID, orders may be : The Lawbook Exchange.

THE PARADOXES OF LEGAL SCIENCE: A REVIEW BY ROUSSEAU A. BURCH* THIS book' by the distinguished Chief Judge of the New York court of appeals deals with difficulties of the judicial process when its function is creative; that is, when a judge makes law for novel situations.

The title of the book assumes there is a science of law, and the. This is a list of paradoxes, grouped grouping is approximate, as paradoxes may fit into more than one category. This list collects only scenarios that have been called a paradox by at least one source and have their own article.

Although considered paradoxes, some of these are simply based on fallacious reasoning (), or an unintuitive solution (). Cardozo on the Law-Including the Nature of the Judicial Process, the Growth of the Law, the Paradoxes of Legal Science and Law and Literature Hardcover – January 1, out of 5 stars 1 rating.

See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price 5/5(1). Many paradoxes raise serious philosophical problems, and they are associated with crises of thought and revolutionary advances.

The expanded and revised third edition of this intriguing book considers a range of knotty paradoxes including Zeno's paradoxical claim that the runner can never overtake the tortoise, a new chapter on paradoxes about. Two paradoxes form the nucleus of the problems of scientific expertise and policy-making.

The first is the simultaneous scientification of politics and the politicisation of science. This has destructive effects: the increased use of scientific expertise by policy-makers has not increased the degree of certainty, in fact it becomes by: Book Review: The Paradoxes of Legal Science.

The book develops further the point of view which this eminent jurist has emphasized before. Like its predecessors, it is in some respects a penetrating intellectual autobiography, describing, in places approaching the tragic, the mental and spiritual travail of an extremely sensitive intellect.

Author: Fowler V. Harper. Introduction. Rest and motion. Stability and progressThe meaning of justice. The science of valuesThe equilibration of interests.

Cause and effect. The individual and society. Liberty and governmentLiberty and government. Conclusion.

“The ‘paradoxes’ or puzzles of legal science are, in many cases, not peculiar to the law, as Judge Cardozo’s discussion impliedly recognizes. In legal controversies there happen to be presented, in formal opposition, the conflicting claims which it is the function of all who work with and for men -- legislators, administrators and Author: Benjamin N.

Cardozo. Paradoxes of Legal Science by Benjamin N. Cardozo. The text written by a prominent Supreme Court Justice is discussed in a paper that consists of nine pages. There are no sources l Benjamin Cardozo's Growth of the Law.

In nine pages legal philosophy is examined within the context of Benjamin Cardozo's book which was first published in Paradoxes, Contradictions, and the Limits of Science Article (PDF Available) in American Scientist (3) May with 1, Reads How we measure 'reads'. Is law paradoxical. This book seeks to unravel the riddle of legal paradoxes.

It focuses on two main questions: the nature of legal paradoxes, and their social ramifications. In exploring the structure of legal paradoxes, the book focuses both on generic paradoxes, such as those associated with the self-referential character of legal validity and the endemic incoherence of legal discourse, and.

From the point of view of common sense these claims more than far-fetched. But according to the rules of scientific logic they work. Firstly, a false statement could lead to any conclusion.

Secondly, the fact that Jack is drinking is a false statement when we say that if he is drinking, everyone else is drinking also, which is also a false statement. Book Description. This volume addresses the exercise of personal autonomy in contemporary situations of normative pluralism.

In the Western liberal tradition, from a strictly legal and theoretical perspective the social individual has the right to exercise the autonomy of his or her will. Paradoxes Situations which defy intuition This is a Wikipedia book, a collection of Wikipedia articles that can be easily saved, imported by an external electronic rendering service, and ordered as a printed book.

In exploring the structure of legal paradoxes, the book focuses both on generic paradoxes, such as those associated with the self-referential character of legal validity and the endemic incoherence of legal discourse, and on paradoxes that permeate more restricted fields of law, such as contract law, euthanasia, and human rights (the.

Cardozo, Benjamin. The Paradoxes of Legal Science. New York: Columbia University Press, v, pp. Reprinted by The Lawbook Exchange, the book: $ new (24% off) $ direct from. In exploring the structure of legal paradoxes, the book focuses both on generic paradoxes, such as those associated with the self-referential character of legal validity and the endemic incoherence of legal discourse, and on paradoxes that permeate more restricted fields of law, such as contract law, euthanasia, and human rights (the Cited by: An introduction to paradoxes showing that they are more than mere puzzles but can prompt new ways of thinking.

Thinkers have been fascinated by paradox since long before Aristotle grappled with Zeno's. In this volume in The MIT Press Essential Knowledge series, Margaret Cuonzo explores paradoxes and the strategies used to solve them. Ryan Wasserman presents a wide-ranging exploration of puzzles raised by the possibility of time travel, including the grandfather paradox, the bootstrapping paradox, and the twin paradox of special relativity.

He draws out their implications for our understanding of time, tense, freedom, fatalism, causation, counterfactuals, laws of nature, persistence, change, and mereology. Paradoxes provide a vehicle for exposing misinterpretations and misapplications of accepted principles.

This book discusses seven paradoxes surrounding probability theory. Some remain the focus of controversy; others have allegedly been solved, however the accepted solutions are demonstrablyBrand: Springer Netherlands.

Paradoxes from A to Z, Third edition is the essential guide to paradoxes, and takes the reader on a lively tour of puzzles that have taxed thinkers from Zeno to Galileo, and Lewis Carroll to Bertrand Russell.

Theseus’ Ship, and the Prisoner’s Dilemma, taking in subjects as diverse as knowledge, science, art and politics. Clark discusses. Paradoxes have been around since the time of Ancient Greeks & the credit of popularizing them goes to recent logicians.

Using logic you can usually find a fatal flaw in the paradox which shows why the seeminglly impossible is either possible or the entire paradox is built on flawed thinking. Can you all work out the problems in each of the 11 paradoxes shown here. Citation Information. Felix Frankfurter on the Supreme Court.

Extrajudicial Essays on the Court and the Constitution. Edited by Kurland, Philip B. Harvard University Press. By choosing the title The Paradoxes of Unintended Consequences, the editors wished to encourage the contributors to adopt a dialogue-oriented approach.

This volume of essays by Geremek, Goncz, Plesu, Michnik, Kornai, Lepenies and other brilliant intellectuals, was dedicated to George Soros in honor of his seventieth birthday. This book, provides a critical approach to all major logical paradoxes: from ancient to contemporary ones.

There are four key aims of the book: 1. Providing systematic and historical survey of different approaches – solutions of the most prominent paradoxes discussed in the logical andBrand: Springer Netherlands. Book Description. Focusing on paradoxes and tensions of European legal integration, this book investigates four complex and inherently contradictory processes - constitutionalization and democratization, institution-building and market-making, cross-cultural communication and European discourse, and cultural exceptionalism and normalization - to offer a new framework for understanding.

Inside China’s Legal System provides readers with a comprehensive look at the system including how it works in practice, theoretical and historical underpinnings, and how it might evolve. The first section of the book explains the Communist Party’s utilitarian approach to law: rule by law. Abstract.

The conflict between social science research and the problem of invasion of privacy was discussed. The following paradoxes were posed: (a) techniques regarded as acceptable by psychologists may be unacceptable when used by others, (b) the methodology of the psychologist and the police may be identical, (c) the psychologist has been in conflict with the roles of being both a deceiver.

(–) who divided paradoxes into two basic groups.1 The first known paradoxes date back to ancient Greece. An excellent study of the paradoxes from that time can be found in Roy Sorensen’s book A Brief History of the Paradox: philosophy and the labyrinths of the mind ().

I would especially like to mention the book Paradoxes. In this book, De Morgan reviews a number of books from his own library written by such crackpots who claim to have solved a great many of the puzzles of mathematics and science, including squaring a circle, creating perpetual motion, and overcoming gravity.

Each is thoroughly put in his place in ways both entertaining and informative to readers.The man who wrote this list of paradoxes can not write at all:) 1. Liar Paradox (Epimenides Paradox) This is a well known paradox written by the great stoical logician Chrysippos.

The poet, grammarian and critic Philetus of Cos was said to have died of exhaustion attempting to resolve it.The paradox was later thought to constitute a counterexample to Leibniz’s principle of sufficient reason, one version of which states that there is an explanation (in the sense of a reason or cause) for every contingent event.

Whether the donkey chooses one bale or the other is a contingent event, but there is apparently no reason or cause to.

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