Final theses of school of law: 1925–1939 part III (1935–1937)
Keywords:Final theses, Faculty of Law, Students, Legal history and philosophy
The study examines the final theses of the students of the Faculty of Law of Vytautas Magnus University. It is based on different branches of law, taking into account structure, literature, legal acts, jurisprudence the students used in these theses, and the Lithuanian legal language of that time. The most valuable quotes of the works are presented, the teachers who assessed the works are named, and the fates of the students are revealed. The research is published in several articles. This is the third article of the research of law students’ theses during the interwar period in Lithuania. It covers over one hundred and fifty student final theses written between 1935 and 1937. Students wrote about 1922 and 1928 Lithuanian state constitutions, constitutional control of laws, municipal structure and competence, railway liability, waterway administration, film demonstration supervision, state control, business law, they investigated institutes of civil and criminal law and process, etc. In many theses’ students compared legal regulation and case-law, also used the experience of the US, England, Denmark, Spain, Norway, the Netherlands, Belgium, Sweden, Japan, Czechoslovakia, the Soviet Union and other countries. Students used sources in Russian, German, English, French, Hebrew, Polish and Lithuanian languages. The article is mainly based on the documents found in the Department of Manuscripts of Vilnius University Library, the Rare Books and Manuscripts Section of the Martynas Mažvydas National Library of Lithuania, and the Central State Archives of Lithuania. Historical, comparative, and analytical methods were used in the research.
How to Cite
Copyright (c) 2021 Law Review
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
Unless otherwise specified, copyright is shared by both the contributor and LR.
LR has a strict policy against any forms of plagiarism, including self-plagiarism. Any quotation—even a short one—from a separate source shall be followed by the required corresponding reference. Any literal quotation—i.e. word-by-word—shall be provided in quotation marks or separated into a distinct paragraph.