Constitutional and Administrative Law, 18th Edition Front Cover

Constitutional and Administrative Law, 18th Edition

  • Length: 942 pages
  • Edition: 18
  • Publisher:
  • Publication Date: 2022-05-02
  • ISBN-10: 1292402776
  • ISBN-13: 9781292402772
  • Sales Rank: #4893832 (See Top 100 Books)

Decades of experience and expertise in one text, delivering an accessible and comprehensive grounding in Public Law for all law students and practitioners.

Bradley, Ewing and Knight Constitutional and Administrative Law, 18th edition is the latest version of one of the UK’s best-known textbooks in law, offering you unique expert analysis coming from a team of leading figures in the field.

Well-known for its authority and reliability, the book has been widely recognised and cited by courts at almost every level in the United Kingdom, including the Supreme Court, as well as courts in other jurisdictions.

This comprehensive text reflects the framework of contemporary constitutional and administrative or public law modules. It provides unrivalled detail and a range of knowledge in its field, by dividing the study into four parts: i) the core principles of the constitution, ii) the institutions of government, iii) civil liberties and human rights, and iv) judicial review and legal accountability of government.

The organisation and structure of the textbook make it relevant for multiple modules, whether you are studying a general, Year 1 course or a more advanced course on Civil Liberties, Human Rights, and Administrative Law.

This latest edition provides you with a detailed understanding of the key, essential cases that have influenced UK’s constitution via a range of extended summaries, prompting individual reflection and group discussion in class.

As it continues to evolve, reflecting the major changes in the field, this textbook is the definitive guide on all aspects of the constitution and an essential tool for the students who intend to practice the relevant fields in law.

“A traditional textbook with a contemporary feel.” Professor Stephen Bailey, University of Nottingham

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