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  1. Over the course of the last few decades, the European legislature has adopted a total of 18 Regulations in the area of private international law. The question remains, however, if these efforts have turned private international law into a truly European field? The book analyses – for the first time – how ‘European’ European private international law actually is.
    Hardback
    €99.-

  2. This book is devoted to the applicable law to contractual and non-contractual obligations in the European Union as applied before the Courts.
    Hardback
    €145.-

  3. This book systematically and exhaustively analyses existing PIL rules and issues in EU and national legislation, covering all EU Member States in the process. It then demonstrates that the characteristics of PIL themselves imply a framework for “general issues” – independently from language, codification or underlying legal tradition.
    Hardback
    €89.-

  4. Each year, the Jura Falconis conference is held to discuss prior developments, draw lessons from the past and offer perspectives for the future of European private international law. The 50th anniversary of the Brussels Convention (1968) presented itself as the perfect discussion point for the 2018 conference.
    Paperback
    €48.-

  5. This book compiles and puts into perspective portraits of 36 professors of private law from Germany, Austria and Switzerland who completed the core of their academic oeuvre in the 20th century.
    Hardback
    €145.-

  6. Common Interests in International Litigation provides answers to questions that international litigation faces as the result of an increasing recognition of common interests in this area, with an ever-expanding network of specialised judicial bodies.
    Hardback
    €65.-

  7. The essays collected in this volume critically address some of the main issues concerning the relations of the EU with non-EU countries and international organisations in the area of private international law, as well as the impact of these relations on EU legislation dealing with matters featuring cross-border implications.
    Paperback
    €59.-

  8. This book examines the private international law treatment of American punitive damages in the European Union. It poses the crucial question whether U.S. punitive damages (should) penetrate the borders of the European Union through the backdoor of private international law.
    Paperback
    €60.-

  9. This publication is the first in a series of three volumes entitled Proceedings of the Twentieth Session (2005).
    Hardback
    €100.-
 
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