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ID:1601174
User:166.147.88.20
Article:Civil law (legal system)
Diff:
(Reverted 1 edit by 91.119.197.98 (talk): Erroneous change. (TW))
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Another reason that contributed to codification was that the notion of the [[nation-state]] required the recording of the [[law]] that would be applicable to that state.
 
Another reason that contributed to codification was that the notion of the [[nation-state]] required the recording of the [[law]] that would be applicable to that state.
   
Certainly, there was also a reaction to law codification. The proponents of codification regarded it as conducive to certainty, unity and systematic recording of the law; whereas its opponents claimed that codification would result in the [[wikt:ossification|ossification]] of the law.
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no such thing as safe on the internet so guess what?Certainly, there was also a reaction to law codification. The proponents of codification regarded it as conducive to certainty, unity and systematic recording of the law; whereas its opponents claimed that codification would result in the [[wikt:ossification|ossification]] of the law.
   
 
In the end, despite whatever resistance to codification, the codification of European private laws moved forward. Codifications were completed by Denmark (1687), Sweden (1734), Prussia (1794), [[Napoleonic Code|France]] (1804), and [[ABGB|Austria]] (1811). The French codes were imported into areas conquered by Emperor [[Napoleon]] and later adopted with modifications in Poland ([[Duchy of Warsaw]]/[[Congress Poland]]; Kodeks cywilny 1806/1825), Louisiana (1807), Canton of Vaud (Switzerland; 1819), the [[Burgerlijk Wetboek|Netherlands]] (1838), Italy and Romania (1865), Portugal (1867), Spain (1888), [[Bürgerliches Gesetzbuch|Germany]] (1900), and [[Swiss civil code|Switzerland]] (1912). These codifications were in turn imported into colonies at one time or another by most of these countries. The Swiss version was adopted in Brazil (1916) and Turkey (1926).
 
In the end, despite whatever resistance to codification, the codification of European private laws moved forward. Codifications were completed by Denmark (1687), Sweden (1734), Prussia (1794), [[Napoleonic Code|France]] (1804), and [[ABGB|Austria]] (1811). The French codes were imported into areas conquered by Emperor [[Napoleon]] and later adopted with modifications in Poland ([[Duchy of Warsaw]]/[[Congress Poland]]; Kodeks cywilny 1806/1825), Louisiana (1807), Canton of Vaud (Switzerland; 1819), the [[Burgerlijk Wetboek|Netherlands]] (1838), Italy and Romania (1865), Portugal (1867), Spain (1888), [[Bürgerliches Gesetzbuch|Germany]] (1900), and [[Swiss civil code|Switzerland]] (1912). These codifications were in turn imported into colonies at one time or another by most of these countries. The Swiss version was adopted in Brazil (1916) and Turkey (1926).
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