Property, Fourth Edition

Front Cover
Aspen Law & Business, 1998 - Law - 1247 pages
11 Reviews
This pathbreaking casebook retains the qualities that have earned it such a loyal following -- excellent organization, stimulating text, distinctive sense of humor and human interest, and adaptability to a wide range of courses -- while it incorporates the latest developments in the field. Property, Fourth Edition, once again offers comprehensive coverage of the full range of property issues, including outstanding treatments of two of the most difficult topics: Estates and Future Interests ETH; A combination of text, problems, and carefully-chosen leading cases keeps this discussion both readable and interesting. Servitudes -- This clear explication is based on historical development up To The present with full treatment of the Restatement, Third, Of Servitude.Fully updated PROPERTY includes timely material on: developments in fair housing property rights of same-sex couples trends in common interest developments zoning; a rewritten chapter now emphasizes planning goals Property, Fourth Edition, takes an exciting and contemporary approach to this essential subject. From the introductory chapter on what can be considered property and why we have private property To The concluding examination of eminent domain And The problem of regulatory takings, Dukeminier and Krier supply clear explanations, lucid analyses, and compelling illustrations to bring students to a deep and meaningful understanding of the law. Known for its excellent case selection, Property gives instructors the flexibility to tailor use to individual course needs and teaching methods. The thoroughly revised Teacher's Manual -- long regarded as one of the best in any subject ETH; answers every problem and analyzes every case in the book.

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Review: Property

User Review  - sologdin - Goodreads

standard first year common law property text. cool bits are the historical summations of feudal property forms. text is screwy insofar as it presents selections of Melville, Locke, and so on. rule against perpetuities FTW. Read full review

Review: Property

User Review  - Brett's Books - Goodreads

Tortured by this book as a 1L. Read full review

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