Land Law Directions

Front Cover
Oxford University Press, 2018 - Land tenure - 536 pages
Does land law's specialized and historic vocabulary make it hard for your students to engage?

Designed to support a progressive learning experience, Land Law Directions provides a lively introduction to the subject and makes this often daunting area clear and engaging.

The Directions series has been written with students in mind. The ideal guide as they approach the subject for the first time, this book will help them:

- Gain a complete understanding of the topic: just the right amount of detail conveyed clearly
- Understand the law in context: with scene-setting introductions and highlighted case extracts, the practical importance of the law becomes clear
- Identify when and how to critically evaluate the law: they'll be introduced to the key areas of debate and given the confidence to question the law
- Deepen and test knowledge: visually engaging learning and self-testing features aid understanding and help students tackle assessments with confidence
- Elevate their learning: with the ground-work in place they can aspire to take learning to the next level, with direction provided on how to go further

Extensive online resources providing a wide range of extra tools to support further study, including:
- Indicative answers to sample questions in the book
- Additional self-test questions
- Web links to direct further research
- A flashcard glossary
- Further writing on advanced topics, including adverse possession and easements and profits

 

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Contents

PART 1 INTRODUCTION
1
PART 2 LEGAL ESTATES
59
PART 3 SOLE AND JOINT OWNERS OF LAND
201
PART 4 RIGHTS OVER LAND
321
PART 5 THE BIGGER PICTURE
449
Copyright

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About the author (2018)


Sandra Clarke, Head of the Department of Law and Centre for Criminology, University of Greenwich, Sarah Greer, Deputy Vice Chancellor, University of Worcester

Sandra Clarke is Head of the School of Law and Centre for Criminology at the University of Greenwich. She has taught land law to undergraduates for over thirty years.

Professor Sarah Greer is the Deputy Vice Chancellor at the University of Worcester, and has taught land law and trusts for over fifteen years. She is also a National Teaching Fellow.

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