The Law of Trusts
The Core Text Series takes the reader straight to the heart of the subject, providing a reliable and invaluable guide for students of law at all levels. Written by leading academics and renowned for their clarity, these concise texts explain the intellectual challenges of each area of the law.The Law of Trusts provides a concise, yet academically rigorous, textbook that skillfully engages with both controversial and complex issues within the subject. James Penner provides perceptive analysis and original and thought-provoking commentary to give students an excellent grounding in what isconsidered to be a challenging subject. Drawing on a variety of learning features, including summaries of key issues discussed in each chapter, must-read cases, assessment questions, and carefully selected further reading, this approachable and thorough textbook equips students with the tools theyneed to engage critically with the subject.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
1 The historical origins of the trust
2 The nature of the express trust
trusts and powers
4 Constructive trusts
5 Resulting trusts
6 Formalities and secret trusts
8 The constitution of trusts
acquired actual advancement allow amount appear apply appointment arise bank basis beneficial interest beneficiary benefit breach of trust carry charitable circumstances claim clear common law consider constructive trust contract course court covenant create deal debt decided decision defendant determine direct discretion distribute duty effect enforce entitled equity example exercise express fact failed favour fiduciary funds gift give given held hold income individual intention interest investment kind land legal title liability loan Lord loss matter means objects obligation owner paid particular position presumption principle proceeds profit purchase question reason received recipient regarded resulting trust rule seems Settlement settlor shares simply solicitor specific testator third party tion tracing transaction transfer treated trust instrument trust property trustee’s unjust enrichment valid wrong