introduction to legal reasoning
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introduction to legal reasoning by Edward Hirsch Levi

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Published by University of Chicago Press in Chicago .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Law -- United States -- Interpretation and construction

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementEdward H. Levi.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF425.L4
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 104 p.
Number of Pages104
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20340372M
ISBN 100226474070

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An Introduction to Legal Reasoning University of Chico Press, London: pp. ISBN: paper Introduction: Edward H. Levi explains in the preface that the purpose of his thesis is to provide an analysis developed at the trial level based on statutory and constitutional law. The trials and their analysis are ones, for the most Cited by: AN INTRODUCTION TO LEGAL REASONING EDWARD H. LEv,* THIS I is an attempt to describe generally the process of legal rea-soning in the field of case law and in the interpretation of statutes and of the Constitution. It is important that the mechanism of legal reasoning should not be concealed by its pretense. The pretense isCited by:   What is the best book for an introduction to legal reasoning Post by nycparalegal» Mon pm As the subject of this post suggests, I'd like to get feedback from people on which book they thought was the best primer for legal reasoning (e.g., Bramble Bush, Thinking Like A Lawyer, or John Delaney's Intro to Legal Reasoning, etc.).   In this book Levi gives an overview of the process of legal analysis and demonstrates how legal "rules" are made. The book consists of primarily 3 parts. In the first part Levi demonstrates the process of legal reasoning in case law situations by tracing the history and development of /5(5).

Originally published in , An Introduction to Legal Reasoning is widely acknowledged as a classic text. As its opening sentence states, “This is an attempt to describe generally the process of legal reasoning in the field of case law and in the interpretation of statutes and of the Constitution.” In elegant and lucid prose, Edward H. Levi does just that in a concise manner, providing an. Now in its Third Edition, An Introduction to Law and Legal Reasoning continues to be the ideal go-to for the first year law student. It is a short, practical book that introduces beginning law students and others to contemporary law and legal reasoning. By presenting these topics through various discussions of cases and examples, it provides students with a solid source to reference for years.   Schauer is a leading scholar of jurisprudence and legal process, and his new book is as comprehensive, thorough, and sophisticated an introduction to legal reasoning as it is a lucid one. All of the bases are covered, and law students, teachers, practicing lawyers, and judges alike will gain perspective and insight from seeing the entire range Brand: Harvard.   Originally published in , An Introduction to Legal Reasoning is widely acknowledged as a classic text. As its opening sentence states, “This is an attempt to describe generally the process of legal reasoning in the field of case law and in the interpretation of statutes and of the Constitution.” In elegant and lucid prose, Edward H. Levi does just that in a concise manner, providing an.

  This Short Introduction looks at judging and reasoning from three perspectives: what legal reasoning has been; what legal reasoning is from the view of judges and jurists; and what legal reasoning is from the view of a social science epistemologist or humanities : Geoffrey Samuel.   Buy a cheap copy of Introduction to Law & Legal Reasoning book by Steven J. Burton. Now in its Third Edition, An Introduction to Law and Legal Reasoning continues to be the ideal go-to for the first year law student. It is a short, practical book Free shipping over $Cited by:   In his book, An Introduction to Legal Reasoning, legal scholar and former US Attorney General, Edward H. Levy, describes his vision of the legal process, which is called American Legal Realism (ALR).His book begins with this opening paragraph: “This is an attempt to describe generally the process of legal reasoning in the field of case law, and in the interpretation of statutes . An Introduction to Legal Reasoning was first published in Its language is slightly dry, not to mention stilted by contemporary standards, but it is nonetheless revealing. Edward H. Levi addresses processes of legal reasoning the court uses relating to case, statutory, and constitutional n: