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The Resource Contents and Effects of Contracts-Lessons to Learn from the Common European Sales Law

Contents and Effects of Contracts-Lessons to Learn from the Common European Sales Law

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Contents and Effects of Contracts-Lessons to Learn from the Common European Sales Law
Title
Contents and Effects of Contracts-Lessons to Learn from the Common European Sales Law
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Subject
Language
eng
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Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Series statement
Studies in European Economic Law and Regulation Ser.
Series volume
v.7
Contents and Effects of Contracts-Lessons to Learn from the Common European Sales Law
Label
Contents and Effects of Contracts-Lessons to Learn from the Common European Sales Law
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http://libproxy.rpi.edu/login?url=https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/rpi/detail.action?docID=4529709
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Copyright
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Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Preface -- Contents -- Contributors -- Part I: Lessons to Learn from the CESL -- Chapter 1: Contents and Effects of Contracts: Lessons to Learn from the CESL -- 1.1 The CESL: A Brief History -- 1.2 The Groningen Project "Content and Effects of Contracts: The CESL in the European Multi-level System of Governance" -- 1.3 After the CESL Withdrawal: Lessons to Learn for Future EU Instruments in the Field of Sales Law -- Chapter 2: Origin and Ambitions of the Common European Sales Law, Especially Its Chapter on Contents and Effects -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Origin (=1ère partie) -- 2.2.1 In General -- 2.2.2 Contents and Effects -- 2.2.2.1 Structure -- 2.2.2.2 Details -- Basics -- Special Cases -- Determination of Price and Other Terms -- Language -- Indeterminate Time -- Contracts in Favour of a Third Party -- 2.2.3 Conclusion -- 2.3 Ambitions (=2ème partie) -- 2.3.1 Internal Market? -- 2.3.2 Aiming at a EU-Private Law Competence -- 2.3.3 Conclusion -- Chapter 3: The Many Advantages of a Common European Sales Law -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 Conferences All Over the Place -- 3.3 Germans Set the Tone -- 3.4 Sales as a Building Block for Contract in General -- 3.5 Other Parts of Private Law -- 3.6 Europe and the World: CESL & CISG for Example -- 3.7 Take Your Time -- 3.8 Conclusions -- Chapter 4: Identification of Gaps and Gap-Filling under the Common European Sales Law - A Model for Uniform Law Instruments? -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Identifying Gaps in the CESL -- 4.2.1 Internal vs. External Gaps -- 4.2.2 The Fragmentary Scope of the CESL -- 4.2.3 Drawing the Line Between Internal and External Gaps -- 4.2.4 Improvements in the Legislative Process? -- 4.3 Gap-Filling Mechanisms -- 4.3.1 Internal Gaps: Autonomous Supplementation -- 4.3.1.1 CESL as a 'Closed System' -- 4.3.1.2 Criteria for Supplementing Internal Gaps
  • 4.3.1.3 Recourse to the DCFR and Other Transnational Principles -- 4.3.2 External Gaps: Recourse to the Applicable Background Law -- 4.4 Fairness Control of 'External Clauses' -- 4.4.1 Leitbildfunktion of the CESL -- 4.4.2 Different Standards for 'Internal Clauses' and 'External Clauses'? -- 4.5 Conclusion -- Chapter 5: The Digital Single Market and Legal Certainty: A Critical Analysis -- 5.1 The Bundling Career of King Rex -- 5.2 Conclusion, Entering into a CESL Contract -- 5.2.1 General -- 5.2.2 Formal Scope Rules -- 5.2.2.1 Territorial Scope: Cross-Border Requirement -- 5.2.2.2 Personal Scope: Consumer and SME Requirement -- 5.2.2.3 Scope: Requirement of (Explicit) Choice -- 5.2.3 Material Scope Rules -- 5.2.4 Preliminary Conclusion -- 5.3 The Interpretation of an Entire Agreement Clause -- 5.3.1 General -- 5.3.2 Interpretation Rules -- 5.3.3 Preliminary Conclusion -- 5.4 The Legal Consequences of a Breach of Contract -- 5.4.1 General -- 5.4.2 The Relationship Between Performance, Damages and Termination -- 5.4.2.1 Background: Different Approaches in Common and Civil Law -- 5.4.2.2 The Remedial Scheme in B2B Transactions -- 5.4.2.3 The Remedial Scheme in B2C Transactions -- 5.4.3 The Relationship Between Damages in Contract and Damages in Tort -- 5.4.3.1 Concurrent Remedies in Contract and Tort -- 5.4.3.2 The Dividing Line Between Contract and Tort -- 5.4.3.3 The Dividing Line Between CESL and National Tort Law -- 5.5 General Conclusion -- Part II: Contents and Effects of Contracts: Lessons to Learn from Chapter 7 CESL -- Chapter 6: Art. 66-68: The Sources of Contract Terms Under the CESL -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 Sources of the Parties' Obligations -- 6.3 Expressly Agreed Terms -- 6.4 Tacit Agreement of the Parties -- 6.5 Usages and Practices -- 6.5.1 Usages and Practices in General -- 6.5.2 Agreed Usages
  • 6.5.3 Practice Established Between the Parties -- 6.5.4 Usages Applicable Without Express Agreement -- 6.5.5 Usages and the Other Terms of the Contract -- 6.5.6 Practices and the Other Terms of the Contract -- 6.5.7 Usages, Practices and Consumer Contracts -- 6.6 Implied Terms -- Contract Terms Which May Be Implied -- 6.6.1 Filling Gaps -- 6.6.2 Nature of Implied Term -- 6.6.3 The Nature and Purpose of the Contract -- 6.6.4 The Circumstances in Which the Contract Was Concluded -- 6.6.5 Good Faith and Fair Dealing -- 6.6.6 The Probable Intention of the Parties -- 6.6.7 Matters Deliberately Left Unprovided For -- 6.7 A Hierarchy in the Sources of Terms -- 6.8 Default Rules of the CESL -- 6.9 The Principal Obligations of Seller and Buyer -- 6.10 Obligations Where Trader Provides a Related Service -- 6.11 Other Specific Obligations -- 6.12 Secondary Obligations -- 6.13 General Provisions -- 6.13.1 Co-operation -- 6.13.2 Good Faith and Fair Dealing -- 6.14 Ancillary Duties -- 6.15 Conclusion -- Chapter 7: Art. 66-68: Implied Terms in the CESL: Different Approaches? -- 7.1 Ambiguous Terms -- 7.2 Terms of a Contract -- 7.3 An Auxiliary Instrument: Implied Terms -- 7.4 Establishing the Content of Implied Terms -- 7.5 An English Case: Baird Textile Holdings Limited v Marks &Spencer plc -- 7.6 A Dutch Case: Vodafone v ETC -- 7.7 Two Cases: Different Approaches? -- 7.8 The Usefulness of a Database -- Chapter 8: Art. 67: Contract Interpretation and the Role of 'Trade Usage' in a Common European Sales Law -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 CESL and Legal Certainty -- 8.3 Usage and Practices in International Contracts - The Rules -- 8.3.1 When Is Usage Binding? -- 8.3.2 Beyond Observability: Another Value? -- 8.3.3 Boundaries to Usage -- 8.4 Theorising Usage -- 8.4.1 Two Competing Viewpoints -- 8.4.2 The Tradeoff with Regard to the CESL
  • 8.5 CESL and Usage in the European Market -- 8.5.1 Flanking Measures -- 8.5.2 Self-Regulation -- 8.6 Conclusion -- Chapter 9: Art. 69: Pre-contractual Statements Under Article 69 CESL - Remake or Revolution? -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 The General Concept of Article 69 and Its Predecessors -- 9.3 The Relation of Article 69 and Articles 13 et seq -- 9.4 Pre-contractual Statements -- 9.4.1 Conclusion of a Sales Contract -- 9.4.2 The Legal Nature of a Statement -- 9.4.3 The Required Form of a Statement -- 9.4.4 The Proper Location of a Public Statement -- 9.4.5 Language Requirements -- 9.4.6 The Relevant Timeframe -- 9.4.7 The Originator of a Statement -- 9.4.7.1 The Trader and His Representatives -- 9.4.7.2 Third Persons -- 9.4.8 Necessary Contents of the Statement -- 9.4.9 Exceptions by Law -- 9.4.9.1 The Buyer's Positive Awareness -- 9.4.9.2 Timely Correction of the Statement -- 9.4.9.3 Expected Awareness -- 9.4.9.4 Missing Influence on the Buyer's Decision -- 9.4.9.5 Awareness of a Third Person's Statement -- 9.4.9.6 Burden of Proof -- 9.4.10 Contractual Exclusion of Liability -- 9.5 Legal Consequences -- 9.6 The Missing Right of Redress -- 9.7 Conclusion -- Chapter 10: Art. 70: The Duty to Raise Awareness of Not Individually Negotiated Contract Terms -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 The European Level -- 10.3 Explanation and Comparison with the Italian Law -- 10.4 Conclusion -- Chapter 11: Art. 70-71: Incorporation and Making Available of Standard Contract Terms -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 Incorporation of Standard Contract Terms Under the CESL -- 11.2.1 Acceptance of the Standard Terms -- 11.2.2 Precontractual Obligations to Inform About Contract Terms -- 11.2.3 Raising Awareness of Standard Terms -- 11.2.4 Additional Payments Subject to the consumer's Express Consent: Article 71 CESL
  • 11.2.5 Conclusion Regarding the Incorporation of Standard Terms Under CESL -- 11.3 Incorporation of Standard Terms in German Law -- 11.3.1 Express Reference to the Terms -- 11.3.2 Reasonable Opportunity to Become Acquainted with the Terms -- 11.3.3 Acceptance of the Terms -- 11.3.4 Incorporation of Standard Terms in B2B-Contracts -- 11.3.5 Surprising Terms -- 11.3.6 Conclusion Regarding the Incorporation of Standard Terms Under German Law -- 11.4 Incorporation of Standard Terms in Dutch Law -- 11.4.1 Acceptance of the Terms -- 11.4.2 Surprising Terms -- 11.4.3 Reasonable Opportunity to Become Acquainted with the Terms -- 11.4.4 International Commercial Contracts -- 11.4.5 Domestic Commercial Contracts with Large Legal Persons as Counterpart -- 11.4.6 Conclusion Regarding the Incorporation of Standard Terms Under Dutch Law -- 11.5 Concluding Remarks: A Comparison Between CESL, German and Dutch Law -- Chapter 12: The Effect of Merger and Non-Reliance Clauses According to Art. 72 of the Commission's Draft of the Common European Sales Law (CESL) - A Model for New Instruments for International or European (Consumer) Sales Law? -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Regulation on Merger Clauses in England, Germany, the Netherlands and Under the CISG -- 12.2.1 The Effect of Entire Agreement and Non-Reliance Clauses Under English Law -- 12.2.1.1 The Exclusion of Additional Agreements Not Contained in the Written Contract -- 12.2.1.2 The Interpretation of Contractual Terms -- 12.2.1.3 The Doctrine of Implied Terms and the Effect of Entire Agreement Clauses -- 12.2.1.4 Non-Reliance Clauses and Misrepresentation -- 12.2.2 The Effect of Merger Clauses in Germany -- 12.2.3 The Effect of Merger Clauses in the Netherlands -- 12.2.4 Merger Clauses Under CISG -- 12.2.5 Preliminary Conclusions for Rules on Merger Clauses in a Common European Sales Law
  • 12.3 The Development of Art 72 CESL
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