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The Fall and Rise of Freedom of Contract Hardcover – August 27, 1999

ISBN-13: 978-0822323334 ISBN-10: 0822323338

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Editorial Reviews

Review

“A compendium of original scholarship about the continuing vitality of our legal and political regime based on contract. This is an important book.”—Fred S. McChesney, Northwestern University School of Law


“An interesting and impressive collection of essays that pulls together important research and arguments by an unusually impressive lineup of contributors. This a major piece of work.” —Paul H. Haagen, Duke University School of Law


“One of the most notable trends in recent legal scholarship is the reinvigoration of the contract paradigm, and these original papers by some of the most distinguished North American law-and-economics scholars make a strong case for the virtues of contractarianism across a wide spectrum of legal specialties, including contract law, tort law, family law, bankruptcy, and private international law. The commentaries develop nuanced concepts, such as efficiency-enhancing limitations on contractual freedom. This important, impressive, and timely collection, accessible to a wide audience, should become the standard reference on free bargaining and contractarianism.”—Thomas S. Ulen, University of Illinois College of Law


“These brilliant essays show that the ethic of respect for the uniqueness of individuals can influence and justify a return to bargaining freedom in a surprising variety of legal areas.”—James W. Bowers, Louisiana State University Law Center

From the Publisher

“An interesting and impressive collection of essays that pulls together important research and arguments by an unusually impressive lineup of contributors. This a major piece of work.” —Paul H. Haagen, Duke University School of Law

“A compendium of original scholarship about the continuing vitality of our legal and political regime based on contract. This is an important book.”—Fred S. McChesney, Northwestern University School of Law

“These brilliant essays show that the ethic of respect for the uniqueness of individuals can influence and justify a return to bargaining freedom in a surprising variety of legal areas.”—James W. Bowers, Louisiana State University Law Center

“One of the most notable trends in recent legal scholarship is the reinvigoration of the contract paradigm, and these original papers by some of the most distinguished North American law-and-economics scholars make a strong case for the virtues of contractarianism across a wide spectrum of legal specialties, including contract law, tort law, family law, bankruptcy, and private international law. The commentaries develop nuanced concepts, such as efficiency-enhancing limitations on contractual freedom. This important, impressive, and timely collection, accessible to a wide audience, should become the standard reference on free bargaining and contractarianism.”—Thomas S. Ulen, University of Illinois College of Law

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