Stock Image

The Common European Constitutional Culture

Roman Hauser

0 ratings by GoodReads
ISBN 10: 3631659911 / ISBN 13: 9783631659915
Published by Peter Gmbh Lang Feb 2016, 2016
New Condition: Neu Buch
From Agrios-Buch (Bergisch Gladbach, Germany)

AbeBooks Seller Since 11 January 2012

Seller Rating 5-star rating

Quantity Available: 1

Available from more sellers

View all  copies of this book
Buy New
List Price:
Price: 47.25 Convert Currency
Shipping: 14.84 From Germany to U.S.A. Destination, Rates & Speeds
Add to basket

Payment Methods
accepted by seller

Visa Mastercard American Express

Check PayPal Invoice Bank/Wire Transfer

About this Item

Neuware - The authors focus on the interrelations between the sense of individual identity and the sense of national identity. Their aim is to find a common European legal culture. The processes of Europeanization have been proceeding on the legal level, wherein the CJEU took a prominent role, and on the level of intergovernmental decision-making. In the aftermath, the EU may be comprehended in terms of the rights-based union and problem-solving entity although the emergence of the values-based community has been stymied and the transnational public spheres are rather thin. This caused a democratic deficit and provoked debates about the EU as a post-democratic polity. There are disputes whether this oddity of the EU indicates its nobility or perversion. But the fact remains that the Eurocitizens in their post-sovereign states became lost in the Hegelian extreme terms of the universal-formal rights. Their individual interests made them especially exposed to the shocks of the economic crisis. This makes it necessary to address the issue of the common European constitutional culture. 210 pp. Englisch. Bookseller Inventory # 9783631659915

Ask Seller a Question

Bibliographic Details

Title: The Common European Constitutional Culture

Publisher: Peter Gmbh Lang Feb 2016

Publication Date: 2016

Binding: Buch

Book Condition:Neu

About this title

Synopsis:

The authors focus on the interrelations between the sense of individual identity and the sense of national identity. Their aim is to find a common European legal culture. The processes of Europeanization have been proceeding on the legal level, wherein the CJEU took a prominent role, and on the level of intergovernmental decision-making. In the aftermath, the EU may be comprehended in terms of the rights-based union and problem-solving entity although the emergence of the values-based community has been stymied and the transnational public spheres are rather thin. This caused a democratic deficit and provoked debates about the EU as a post-democratic polity. There are disputes whether this oddity of the EU indicates its nobility or perversion. But the fact remains that the Eurocitizens in their post-sovereign states became lost in the Hegelian extreme terms of the universal-formal rights. Their individual interests made them especially exposed to the shocks of the economic crisis. This makes it necessary to address the issue of the common European constitutional culture.

About the Author:

Roman Hauser is a Professor of Administrative Procedure at Adam Mickiewicz University (Poland) and the President of the Polish Supreme Administrative Court. Marek Zirk-Sadowski is a Professor of Theory and Philosophy of Law at the University of Lodz' (Poland) and the Vice-president of the Polish Supreme Administrative Court. Bartosz Wojciechowski is an Associate Professor at the Faculty of Law at the University of Lodz' (Poland) and a judge at the Supreme Administrative Court.

"About this title" may belong to another edition of this title.