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Special Issue: Constitutional Reasoning

Preface to the German Law Journal's Constitutional Reasoning Special Edition
Andreas Voßkuhle

Foreword: Understanding Constitutional Reasoning
Arthur Dyevre & András Jakab

Democracy as Public Law: The Case of Constitutional Rights
Richard Bellamy

Constitutional Rights and Democracy: A Reply to Professor Bellamy
W.J. Waluchow

Constitutional Reasoning According to Political Constitutionalism: Comment on Richard Bellamy
Marco Goldoni

In Search of a First-Person Plural, Second-Best Theory of Constitutional Interpretation
Tamás Gyórfi

Comment on Györfi - Dworkin, Vermeule and Györfi on Constitutional Interpretation: Remarks on a Meta-Interpretive Disagreement
Thomas Bustamante

Law as Integrity and Law as Identity: Legal Reasoning, State Intervention, and Public Policies
Marcos Vinício Chein Feres

Does Economic Analysis of Law Need Moral Foundations?: Comment on Chein
Giovanni Tuzet

Constitutional Reasoning and Political Deliberation
Cesare Pinelli

A Plea for a Hint of Empiricism in Constitutional Theory: A Comment on Cesare Pinelli's Constitutional Reasoning and Political Deliberation
Guillaume Tusseau

Not Only" Who Decides": The Rhetoric of Conflicts over Judicial Appointments
Fernando Muñoz L.

On Judicial Appointments and Constitutional Adjudication: A Reply to Fernando Muñoz
Aida Torres Pérez

Judicial Reasoning in Constitutional Courts: A European Perspective
András Jakab

Clarifying, Creating, and Changing Meaning in Constitutional Interpretation: A Comment on András Jakab, "Constitutional Reasoning in Constitutional Courts- A European Perspective."
Jeffrey Goldsworthy

The Impact of Legal Systems on Constitutional Interpretation: The Impact of Legal Systems on Constitutional Interpretation: A Comparative Analysis: The U.S. Supreme Court and the German Federal Constitutional Court
Mher Arshakyan

Which Kind of Discretion in Constitutional Adjudication? A Discussion of Mher Arshakyan’s The Impact of Legal Systems on Constitutional Interpretation: A Comparative Analysis: The U.S.Supreme Court and the German Federal Constitutional Court
Federico José Arena

Dissenting Opinions in Constitutional Courts
Katalin Kelemen

Comment on Katalin Kelemen—Activist EU Court “Feeds” on the Existing Ban on Dissenting Opinions: Lifting the Ban is Likely to Improve the Quality of EU Judgments
Professor Hjalte Rasmussen & Louise Nan Rasmussen

How to Compare the Length of Lines to the Weight of Stones: Balancing and the Resolution of Value Conflicts in Constitutional Law
Niels Petersen

On Apples and Oranges. Comment on Niels Petersen
Martin Borowski

The Logic of Proportionality: Reasoning with Non-Numerical Magnitudes
Giovanni Sartor

Remarks on Giovanni Sartor’s Paper, The Logic of Proportionality: Reasoning with Non-Numerical Magnitudes
Wojciech Załuski

Constitutional Reasoning as Legitimacy of Constitutional Comparison
Konrad Lachmayer

Constitutional Reasoning As Legitimacy of Constitutional Comparison: Comment on Konrad Lachmayer
Cheryl Saunders

Methods of Interpreting Competence Norms: Judicial Allocation of Powers in a Comparative Perspective
Maribel González Pascual

Comment on Maria Isabel González Pascual’s Methods of Interpreting Competence Norms: Judicial Allocation of Powers in a Comparative Perspective
Allan F. Tatham

In the Name of Comparative Constitutional Jurisprudence: The Consideration of German Precedents by South African Constitutional Court Judges
Christa Rautenbach & Lourens du Plessis

Why Should the South African Constitutional Court Consider German Sources? Comment on Du Plessis and Rautenbach
Francois Venter

The Interpretive Practice of the Hungarian Constitutional Court: A Critical View
Zoltán Szente

Historicism or Art Nouveau in Constitutional Interpretation? A comment on Zoltán Szente’s The Interpretive Practice of the Hungarian Constitutional Court—A Critical View
Gábor Attila Tóth