Legal Culture

Legal Culture

Legal cultures are described as being temporary outcomes of interactions and occur pursuant to a challenge and response paradigm. Analyses of core legal paradigms shape the characteristics of individual and distinctive legal cultures. “Comparative legal cultures are examined by a field of scholarship, which is situated at the line bordering comparative law and historical jurisprudence.”

Legal cultures can be examined by reference to fundamentally different legal systems. However, such cultures can also be differentiated between systems with a shared history and basis which are now otherwise influenced by factors that encourage cultural change.

Read more about Legal Culture:  Western Legal Culture V Non-Western Legal Culture, Western Comparisons, Common Law Comparisons, Chinese Legal Culture

Other articles related to "legal culture, culture, legal":

Chinese Legal Culture
... The legal culture of China, as well as its social and economic culture, continues to undergo dramatic change since the People’s Republic of China reforms of 1978 ... Transformation has occurred by legal modernisation whereby a rule of law has been suggested to replace the rule of man ... rules, personal relationships and trust govern citizens’ ‘legal’ relationships analogous to Gemeinschaft ...
Western Law - Western Legal Culture
... Western legal culture is unified in the systematic reliance on legal constructs ... These concepts are not only nonexistent in primitive or traditional legal systems but they can also be predominately incapable of expression in those language systems which form the basis of such ... As a general proposition, the concept of legal culture depends on language and symbols and any attempt to analyse non western legal systems in terms of ...

Famous quotes containing the words culture and/or legal:

    ... we’ve allowed a youth-centered culture to leave us so estranged from our future selves that, when asked about the years beyond fifty, sixty, or seventy—all part of the average human life span providing we can escape hunger, violence, and other epidemics—many people can see only a blank screen, or one on which they project fear of disease and democracy.
    Gloria Steinem (b. 1934)

    In ‘70 he married again, and I having, voluntarily, assumed the legal guilt of breaking my marriage contract, do cheerfully accept the legal penalty—a life of celibacy—bringing no charge against him who was my husband, save that he was not much better than the average man.
    Jane Grey Swisshelm (1815–1884)