Democracy and Distrust: A Theory of Judicial Review
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BeschreibungThis book elaborates a third theory of judicial review, one that the author argues is consistent with those underlying assumptions, in fact constructed so as to enlist the courts in helping to make them a reality.
Inhaltsverzeichnis1. The Allure of Interpretivism 2. The Impossibility of a Clause-Bound Interpretivism 3. Discovering Fundamental Values 4. Policing the Process of Representation: The Court as Referee 5. Clearing the Channels of Political Change 6. Facilitating the Representation of Minorities Conclusion Notes Index
PressestimmenThe single most important contribution to the American theory of judicial review written in this century. -- Henry P. Monaghan Columbia Law School Democracy and Distrust will have a wide influence for a long time...Ely writes simply and engaginly with a sense of humor. Yet the reader had better keep his wits about him lest he miss the subtleties. Much of the charm is in the author's candor in facing hard questions. Much of it lies in his good common sense. -- Archibald Cox Harvard Law Review Wry, witty, and endowed with both dignity and informality. Would that more lawyers (including judges) could write half so well. -- Telford Taylor New York Times Book Review This is the most important book about law in at least fifteen years. It is a great book...In developing his new and exciting theory, Ely spins off important insights like sparks from a generator. -- Daniel J. Kornstein New York Law Journal This is the rare book that lives up to its dust-cover raves. -- Andrew L. Kaufman Harvard Law School
Untertitel: Revised. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: HARVARD UNIV PR
Erscheinungsdatum: August 1981
Seitenanzahl: 280 Seiten