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  1.  21
    Scott Veitch (2007). Law and Irresponsibility: On the Legitimation of Human Suffering. Routledge-Cavendish.
    It is commonly understood that in its focus on rights and obligations law is centrally concerned with organising responsibility. In defining how obligations are created, in contract or property law, say, or imposed, as in tort, public, or criminal law, law and legal institutions are usually seen as society’s key mode of asserting and defining the content and scope of responsibilities. This book takes the converse view: legal institutions are centrally involved in organising irresponsibility. Particularly with respect to the production (...)
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  2.  35
    Scott Veitch (1999). Complicity. Res Publica 5 (2):227-232.
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  3.  3
    Scott Veitch (2002). Equality. Contemporary Political Theory 1 (1):111-113.
  4.  4
    Emilios A. Christodoulidis & Scott Veitch (1997). The Ignominy of Unredeemed Politics: Revolutionary Speech as Diff�Rend. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 10 (2):141-157.
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  5.  19
    Emilios A. Christodoulidis & Scott Veitch (eds.) (2001). Lethe's Law: Justice, Law and Ethics in Reconciliation. Hart Publishing.
    This book offers a series of original essays by an international group of scholars whose work looks comparatively at law's attempts to deal with the past.
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  6. Scott Veitch (2016). A Comment on Hans Lindahl, Fault Lines of Globalization: Legal Order and the Politics of A-Legality. Jurisprudence 7 (2):409-418.
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  7. Scott Veitch, Emilios A. Christodoulidis & Lindsay Farmer (eds.) (2007). Jurisprudence: Themes and Concepts. Routledge-Cavendish.
    This new book takes an innovative and novel approach to the study of jurisprudence. Drawing together a range of specialists, making original contributions, it provides a summary, analysis, and critique of basic themes in, and major contributions to, the study of jurisprudence. The book explores issues and ideas in jurisprudence in a way that integrates them with legal study more broadly, avoiding the tendency in recent years for the subject to become overly inward-looking, specialist and technical, leaving students and the (...)
     
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