Cambridge.University.Press.Globalisation.and.the.Western.Legal.Tradition.Recurring.Patterns.of.Law.and.Authority.Mar.2008.pdf

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Cambridge.University.Press.Globalisation.and.the.Western.Legal.Tradition.Recurring.Patterns.of.Law.and.Authority.Mar.2008. This page intentionally left blankGlobalisation and the Western Legal TraditionWhat can ‘globalisation’ teach us about law in the Western tradition? Thisimportant new work seeks to explore that question by analysing key ideas andevents in the Western legal tradition, including the Papal Revolution, theProtestant Reformations and the Enlightenment. Addressing the role of law,morality and politics, it looks at the creation of orders which offer the possibi-lity for global harmony, in particular the United Nations and the EuropeanUnion. It also considers the unification of international commercial laws in theattempt to understand Western law in a time of accelerating cultural intercon-nections. The title will appeal to scholars of legal history and globalisation aswell as students of jurisprudence and all those trying to understand globalisa-tion and the Western dynamic of law and authority.Dr David B. Goldman is a Special Counsel at Deacons, Sydney, and an HonoraryAffiliate, Julius Stone Institute of Jurisprudence, University of Sydney.The Law in Context SeriesEditors: William Twining (University College London), Christopher McCrudden(Lincoln College, Oxford) and Bronwen Morgan (University of Bristol).Since 1970 the Law in Context series has been in the forefront of the movementto broaden the study of law. It has been a vehicle for the publication of innova-tive scholarly books that treat law and legal phenomena critically in their social,political and economic contexts from a variety of perspectives. The series partic-ularly aims to publish scholarly legal writing that brings fresh perspectives to bearon new and existing areas of law taught in universities. A contextual approachinvolves treating legal subjects broadly, using materials from other social sciences,and from any other discipline that helps to explain the operation in practice ofthe subject under discussion. It is hoped that this orientation is at once morestimulating and more realistic than the bare exposition of legal rules. The seriesincludes original books that have a different emphasis from traditional legaltextbooks, while maintaining the same high standards of scholarship. They arewritten primarily for undergraduate and graduate students of law and of otherdisciplines, but most also appeal to a wider readership. In the past, most books inthe series have focused on English law, but recent publications include books onEuropean law, globalisation, transnational legal processes, and comparative law.Books in the SeriesAnderson, Schum & Twining: Analysis of EvidenceAshworth: Sentencing and Criminal JusticeBarton & Douglas: Law and ParenthoodBeecher-Monas: Evaluating Scientific Evidence: An Interdisciplinary Frameworkfor Intellectual Due ProcessBell: French Legal CulturesBercusson: European Labour LawBirkinshaw: European Public LawBirkinshaw: Freedom of Information: The Law, the Practice and the IdealCane: Atiyah’s Accidents, Compensation and the LawClarke & Kohler: Property Law: Commentary and MaterialsCollins: The Law of ContractCranston: Legal Foundations of the Welfare StateDavies: Perspectives on Labour LawDembour: Who Believes in Human Rights?: The European Convention in Questionde Sousa Santos: Toward a New Legal Common SenseDiduck: Law’s FamiliesElworthy & Holder: Environmental Protection: Text and MaterialsFortin: Children’s Rights and the Developing LawGlover-Thomas: Reconstructing Mental Health Law and PolicyGoldman: Globalisation and the Western Legal Tradition: Recurring Patternsof Law and AuthorityGobert & Punch: Rethinking Corporate CrimeHarlow & Rawlings: Law and AdministrationHarris: An Introduction to LawHarris, Campbell & Halson: Remedies in Contract and TortHarvey: Seeking Asylum in the UK: Problems and ProspectsHervey & McHale: Health Law and the European UnionHolder and Lee: Environmental Protection, Law and PolicyKostakopoulou: The Future Governance of CitizenshipLacey & Wells: Reconstructing Criminal LawLewis: Choice and the Legal Order: Rising above PoliticsLikosky: Transnational Legal ProcessesLikosky: Law, Infrastructure and Human RightsMaughan & Webb: Lawyering Skills and the Legal ProcessMcGlynn: Families and the European Union: Law, Politics and PluralismMoffat: Trusts Law: Text and MaterialsMonti: EC Competition LawMorgan & Yeung: An Introduction to Law and Regulation, Text and MaterialsNorrie: Crime, Reason and HistoryO’Dair: Legal EthicsOliver: Common Values and the Public–Private DivideOliver & Drewry: The Law and ParliamentPicciotto: International Business TaxationReed: Internet Law: Text and MaterialsRichardson: Law, Process and CustodyRoberts & Palmer: Dispute Processes: ADR and the Primary Forms of Decision-MakingScott & Black: Cranston’s Consumers and the LawSeneviratne: Ombudsmen: Public Services and Administrative JusticeStapleton: Product LiabilityTamanaha: The Struggle for Law as a Means to an EndTurpin and Tomkins: British Government and the Constitution: Text andMaterialsTwining: Globalisation and Legal TheoryTwining: Rethinking EvidenceTwining & Miers: How to Do Things with RulesWard: A Critical Introduction to European LawWard: Shakespeare and Legal ImaginationZander: Cases and Materials on the English Legal SystemZander: The Law-Making ProcessGlobalisation and the WesternLegal TraditionRecurring Patterns of Law and AuthorityDAVID B. GOLDMANCAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESSCambridge, New York, Melbourne, Madrid, Cape Town, Singapore, São PauloCambridge University PressThe Edinburgh Building, Cambridge CB2 8RU, UKFirst published in print formatISBN-13 978-0-521-68849-9ISBN-13 978-0-511-48042-3© David B. Goldman 20072008Information on this title: www.cambridge.org/9780521688499This publication is in copyright. Subject to statutory exception and to the provision of relevant collective licensing agreements, no reproduction of any partmay take place without the written permission of Cambridge University Press.Cambridge University Press has no responsibility for the persistence or accuracy of urls for external or third-party internet websites referred to in this publication, and does not guarantee that any content on such websites is, or will remain, accurate or appropriate.Published in the United States of America by Cambridge University Press, New Yorkwww.cambridge.orgeBook (NetLibrary)paperbackContentsPreface ix11 Introduction 11.1 The Western legal tradition 31.2 Patterns of law and authority: from the celestial to theterrestrial 81.3 Grand theory in the human sciences 101.4 General jurisprudence 121.5 Danger and opportunity 161.6 Key issues in globalisation and legal theory 19Part 1: Towards a Globalist Jurisprudence 2312Globalisation and the World Revolution 252.1 Grappling with globalisation 262.2 Globalisation and legal categories 342.3 Globalisation as an integrative concept 362.4 The sphere of containable disruption 422.5 The ‘World Revolution’ and legal theory 4813Law and authority in space and time 523.1 Normative foundations of a historical jurisprudence 523.2 The Space–Time Matrix 583.3 Law as culture (nomos) and reason (logos)703.4 Law as autobiography in a global world 74Part 2: A Holy Roman Empire 7714 The original European community 794.1 A rhetorical ‘holy Roman empire’ 804.2 Tribalism 814.3 Charlemagne’s short-lived political universalism 824.4 Christian moral and political universalism 844.5 Feudal moral and political diversity 884.6 Lessons for a globalist jurisprudence 9315 Universal law and the Papal Revolution 955.1 Apocalypse 965.2 The Papal Revolution 975.3 Papal supranationality 1025.4 Legal education and practice in a universe of meaning 1065.5 Threshold characteristics of the Western legal tradition 111Part 3: State Formation and Reformation 11316Territorial law and the rise of the state 1156.1 The birth of the state 1156.2 Legal diversity and universality in the emerging Europeanstates 1176.3 The decline of the Christian commonwealth 1286.4 The arrival of the state 1386.5 Lessons for a globalist jurisprudence 14217 The reformation of state authority 1447.1 The neglect of the Protestant Reformations by legal theory 1447.2 Supranationality legislation prior to the Reformations 1457.3 From ‘Two Swords’ to single sword sovereignty 1467.4 Protestant legal authority 1517.5 Understanding the legislative mentality 1577.6 Religion, Mammon and the spirit of capitalism 1617.7 Demystification and globalist jurisprudence 167Part 4: A Wholly Mammon Empire? 17118 The constricted universalism of the nation-state 1738.1 Universalism in a different guise 1738.2 The secularisation of international law: European publiclaw 1758.3 The secularisation of the economy 1768.4 The French juristic vision 1788.5 The struggle for European community 1938.6 Globalist jurisprudence and the Enlightenment 194viii Contents . Introduction 11.1 The Western legal tradition 31.2 Patterns of law and authority: from the celestial to theterrestrial 81.3 Grand theory in the human sciences. Berman’s first volume of Law and Revolution – The Formation of theWestern Legal Tradition .5Arguably the term Western legal tradition has a lifeof its own, popularised
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