Logic and Law
Series edited by Matthias Armgardt, Shahid Rahman and John Woods
Since proof and its related concepts of evidence and relevance are of central concern to logic, and proof lies at the heart of all scientific enquiry, it is fitting that logic should have had a substantial presence in all branches of the philosophy of science. Proof and its associated concepts are also of decisive importance in law, but logic hasn’t yet played much of an ancillary role there. The purpose of this series is to publish research monographs that advance our understanding of any aspect of the complex logical structure of legal thought and reasoning. Contributions from all schools of logical theory and all legal traditions are welcome.
A Dialogical Framework for Analogy in Legal Reasoning
The Ratio Legis and Precedent Case Models
Hans Christian Nordtveit Kvernenes
Chinese Legal Theory and Human Rights
Rearticulating Marxism, Liberalism, and the Classical Legal Tradition
Logical Concepts in Legal Positivism
Legal Norms from a Philosophical Perspective
Juliele Maria Sievers
The Laws Flaws
Rethinking Trials and Errors?
Is Legal Reasoning Irrational? An Introduction to the Epistemology of Law
Just the Basics