Available as an ebook at:
Barnes & Noble Nook
Pain, Death, and the Law
University of Michigan Press, 2001
eISBN: 978-0-472-02285-4 | Cloth: 978-0-472-09767-8 | Paper: 978-0-472-06767-1
Library of Congress Classification KF9227.C2P35 2001
Dewey Decimal Classification 345.730773
ABOUT THIS BOOK | REVIEWS | TOC | REQUEST ACCESSIBLE FILE
ABOUT THIS BOOK
This collection of essays examines the relationship between pain, death, and the law and addresses the question of how the law constructs pain and death as jurisprudential facts. The empirical focus of these essays enables the reader to delve into both the history and the theoretical complexities of the pain-death-law relationship. The combination of the theoretical and the empirical broadens the contribution this volume will undoubtedly make to debates in which the right to live or die is the core issue at hand.
This volume will be an important read for policy makers and legal practitioners and a valuable text for courses in law, the social sciences, and the humanities.
Austin Sarat is William Nelson Cromwell Professor of Jurisprudence and Political Science, Amherst College.
See other books on: Body, Human | Capital punishment | Human body | Pain | Sarat, Austin
See other titles from University of Michigan Press
Nearby on shelf for Law of the United States / Federal law. Common and collective state law. Individual states: