Special Discounts for Newly Called & Students
Browse Secondhand Online
Wildy's will be closed on Monday 26th August, re-opening on Tuesday 27th.
Online book orders received during the time we are closed will be processed as soon as possible once we re-open on Tuesday.
As usual credit cards will not be charged until the order is processed and ready to despatch.
Any Sweet & Maxwell or Lexis eBook orders placed after 3.30pm on the Friday 23rd August will not be processed until Tuesday August 27th. UK orders for other publishers will be processed as normal. All non-UK eBook orders will be processed on Tuesday August 27th.
Once the order is confirmed an automated e-mail will be sent to you to allow you to download the eBook.
All eBooks are supplied firm sale and cannot be returned. If you believe there is a fault with your eBook then contact us on firstname.lastname@example.org and we will help in resolving the issue. This does not affect your statutory rights.
Property has long played a central role in political and moral philosophy. Philosophers dealing with property have tended to follow the consensus that property has no special content but is a protean construct - a mere placeholder for theories aimed at questions of distributive justice and efficiency.
Until recently there has been a relative absence of serious philosophical attention paid to the various doctrines that shape the actual law of property. If the philosophy of property is to be more attentive to concepts lying between broad considerations of political philosophy and distributive justice on the one hand and individual rules on the other, what in this broad space needs explaining, and how might we justify what we find?
The papers in this volume are a first step towards filling this gap in the philosophical analysis of private law. This is achieved here by revisiting the contributions of philosophers such as Hume, Locke, Kant, and Grotius and revealing how particular doctrines illuminate the way in which property law respects the equality and autonomy of its subjects.
Secondly, by exploring the central notions of possession, ownership, and title and finally by considering the very foundations of conceptualism in property.