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Projects / Programmes source: ARIS

Codification of Civil Law

Research activity

Code Science Field Subfield
5.05.00  Social sciences  Law   

Code Science Field
S110  Social sciences  Juridical sciences 
S112  Social sciences  Human rights 
S114  Social sciences  Comparative law 
S130  Social sciences  Civil law: persons, family, marriage contract, successions, gifts, property, obligations, guarantees 
S155  Social sciences  European law 
Keywords
civil law, civil code, general rules of civil law, special rules of civil law, codification, code
Evaluation (rules)
source: COBISS
Researchers (15)
no. Code Name and surname Research area Role Period No. of publicationsNo. of publications
1.  13029  PhD Aleš Galič  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  765 
2.  06414  PhD Peter Grilc  Social sciences  Researcher  2002 - 2004  849 
3.  06780  PhD Marko Ilešič  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  463 
4.  12049  PhD Miha Juhart  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  813 
5.  20427  PhD Špelca Mežnar  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  207 
6.  21620  PhD Damjan Možina  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  487 
7.  15663  PhD Barbara Novak  Law  Head  2002 - 2004  674 
8.  00861  PhD Marko Pavliha  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  1,043 
9.  17039  PhD Klemen Podobnik  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  413 
10.  01325  PhD Ada Polajnar-Pavčnik  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  339 
11.  15759  PhD Verica Trstenjak  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  376 
12.  03096  PhD Lojze Ude  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  531 
13.  03269  PhD Karel Zupančič  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  358 
14.  17042  PhD Viktorija Žnidaršič Skubic  Law  Researcher  2002 - 2004  434 
15.  18143  PhD Jurij Žurej  Law  Researcher  2002  58 
Organisations (1)
no. Code Research organisation City Registration number No. of publicationsNo. of publications
1.  0583  University of Ljubljana - Faculty of law  Ljubljana  1627104  15,111 
Abstract
The entirety of civil law consists of several interconnected legal fields, based on common principles – law of obligations, real property law, inheritance law, family law, copyright law, commercial law and partly personal rights law. Regardless of the proposed systematic concept (one code or several acts), the said manifold legal fields must be in unison. The harmonization as presently existing in our civil law is not of an absolute nature; the main undertaking of the project thus being to uncover coordinated solutions. The harmonization has been partially accomplished through latest separate laws; however, one wishes for a legislative act encompassing the general rules valid for all above-mentioned specific fields of civil law. A deficiency of such a linking component (general section of the civil law) and the theorists’ attempts to enact it can also be distinguished in certain foreign codifications. As researchers in particular fields of civil law we are pursuing an identical intention: to develop these particular fields in accordance with the general rules of civil law, included in the so-called general section of civil law, which is to present itself as a synthesis of basic rules regarding the particular fields and general civil law maxims. Canons regulating the particular civil law areas are to be constantly improved and perfected in harmony with the achievements from other legal fields. The interference and interdependence of these areas (e.g. inheritance law and family law in relation to commercial law) should also be observed. Thus, all the efforts of the research project will be directed at constructing a consistent system of civil law. Family law presents a specific feature, predominantly due to the issue of its nature: is it to be incorporated into the entirety of civil law or should it have a special status in the legal system? Should solely the regulation of spousal property regime be included in the civil law, or should the civil law system in addition include the personal-proprietary relations? An identical question arises regarding the personality rights since they cannot be perceived as of a pure civil law nature; a separate regulatory regime would potentially result in a special field of “personality law” excluded from the system of civil law, regulating issues such as natural persons’ capacity.
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