What makes Property such an ideal casebook? - a unique blend of wit, erudition, insight, and playfulness - engaging structure that encompasses cases, text, questions, problems, visual illustrations, and examples - modular organization makes the book highly adaptable to a range of syllabi and equally well suited for use in property courses with ...
What makes Property such an ideal casebook? - a unique blend of wit, erudition, insight, and playfulness - engaging structure that encompasses cases, text, questions, problems, visual illustrations, and examples - modular organization makes the book highly adaptable to a range of syllabi and equally well suited for use in property courses with different emphases and credit hours - distinctive sense of humor and human-interest perspective - comprehensive coverage of property topics, including indepth treatment of estates and future interests, servitudes, and land-use controls - cases are enhanced and connected to broader legal principles by well-written notes, questions, and problems - the authors employ an accessible economic lens as a tool for thinking critically about property -- with the caveat that the economics in the book can be managed easily...even by the totally uninitiated; it can also be ignored or even scorned. - extensive Teacher's Manual Changes for the Sixth Edition reflect meticulous updating: - James Krier is joined by new co-authors Gregory Alexander and Michael Schill in integrating new developments while carefully retaining the distinctive character of this highly successful casebook - intellectual property materials are substantially revised - the Takings chapter is fully updated - chapters on Estates and Future Interests are shortened by deleting older materials on the Rule Against Perpetuities (RAP) and adding newer materials on the RAP and Dynastic Trusts - real estate transaction coverage is enhanced by: a shorter, more up-to-date description of a typical transaction; an updated sales contract; a new section onbrokers, new text on multiple listing services, antitrust implications, and broker commissions; e-signatures and the statute of frauds; remedies for breach of real estate sales contracts, including two new cases on the calculation of damages, rescission, and retention of deposit; and new emphasis on how the law of real property differs from the law of contracts and the UCC
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