Journal Article

Aspirational and aversive constitutionalism: The case for studying cross-constitutional influence through negative models

Kim Lane Scheppele

in International Journal of Constitutional Law

Published on behalf of The New York University School of Law

Volume 1, issue 2, pages 296-324
Published in print April 2003 | ISSN: 1474-2640
Published online April 2003 | e-ISSN: 1474-2659 | DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/icon/1.2.296
Aspirational and aversive constitutionalism: The case for studying cross-constitutional influence through negative models

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BORROW—1. trans. a. To take (a thing) on pledge or security given for its safe return; b. To take (a thing) on credit, on the understanding of returning it, or giving an equivalent; hence, to obtain or take the temporary use of (a thing recognized as being the property of another, to whom it is returnable)…

2.fig.a.….More usually of immaterial things: as, to adopt (thoughts, expressions, modes of conduct) from another person, or (words, idioms, customs, etc.) from a foreign language or people; to obtain (a temporary favour) by request; to derive (one's authority, etc.) from another, as opposed to holding it by inherent right; to draw (a comparison, inference, suggestion) from some source alien to the subject in hand; to adopt (something) for other than its normal purpose….

Oxford English Dictionary, 2d ed.

Journal Article.  0 words. 

Subjects: Constitutional and Administrative Law ; UK Politics

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