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    Haugenbok.no Fagbøker Jus People meet the law

    People meet the law

    People meet the law

    People meet the law (the Nordic countries in the post-reformation and pre-industrial period)

    Levering 2-6 dager

    519,- Nå 449,-

    ISBN:

    9788251840118

    Forlag:

    Universitetsforl.

    Trykkeår:

    2000

    Utgitt:

    2000

    Utgave:

    1

    Sider:

    301

    Vekt:

    640 gr

    Alder:

    Voksen

    People meet the law
    Universitetsforl.
    9788251840118

    Haugenboks omtale:

    Hva slags saker hadde domstolene i Sverige, Finland, Danmark, Norge og Island under reformasjonstiden og fram til midten av 1800-tallet? Og hva slags straff ble gitt? Hvordan relaterte folk seg til reglene som ble gitt av kirke, stat og lokalsamfunn? Kan vi snakke om en nordisk modell for konfliktlø LES MER sning og sosial kontroll? Denne boka prøver å gi et svar på disse spørsmålene. Har litteraturliste. LES MINDRE Haugenboks omtale Hva slags saker hadde domstolene i Sverige, Finland, Danmark, Norge og Island under reformasjonstiden og fram til midten av 1800-tallet? Og hva slags straff ble gitt? Hvordan relaterte folk seg til reglene som ble gitt av kirke, stat og lokalsamfunn? Kan vi snakke om en nordisk modell for konfliktløsning og sosial kontroll? Denne boka prøver å gi et svar på disse spørsmålene. Har litteraturliste.

    Forlagets omtale:

    What did the courts in Sweden, Finland, Denmark, Norway, and Iceland deal with from the Reformation until the mid-nineteenth century? What types of crime were brought before the courts, and what penalties were imposed? How did people relate to the norms that the state, the church, and the local LES MER community tried to maintain in society? Can we speak of a Nordic model for conflict resolution and social control in these countries, which were still mainly sparsely populated agrarian societies, often at war during the period, and governed by an increasingly powerful state and Lutheran ideology? People Meet the Law tries to answer these questions, which are linked to current research on criminality, legal culture, and conflict handling. In searching for answers, the authors, while being open to the theories and concepts presented in international research, stay close to the documentary sources with their narratives of bloody quarrels, illicit sex, and stolen timber. We thus see men - and also to a large extent women - appearing as actors in the arena constituted by the courts, the church, the parish assemblies, and the special arbitration commissions. These encounters manifest the people's concern for honour, their sense of right and wrong, and also the authorities' endeavours to guarantee order in society. LES MINDRE Forlagets omtale What did the courts in Sweden, Finland, Denmark, Norway, and Iceland deal with from the Reformation until the mid-nineteenth century? What types of crime were brought before the courts, and what penalties were imposed? How did people relate to the norms that the state, the church, and the local community tried to maintain in society? Can we speak of a Nordic model for conflict resolution and social control in these countries, which were still mainly sparsely populated agrarian societies, often at war during the period, and governed by an increasingly powerful state and Lutheran ideology? People Meet the Law tries to answer these questions, which are linked to current research on criminality, legal culture, and conflict handling. In searching for answers, the authors, while being open to the theories and concepts presented in international research, stay close to the documentary sources with their narratives of bloody quarrels, illicit sex, and stolen timber. We thus see men - and also to a large extent women - appearing as actors in the arena constituted by the courts, the church, the parish assemblies, and the special arbitration commissions. These encounters manifest the people's concern for honour, their sense of right and wrong, and also the authorities' endeavours to guarantee order in society.

    Emner: Rettshistorie