Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/10260
Title: Review
Contributor(s): Clarke, Andrew (author); Devereaux, John (author); Werren, Julia C (author)
Publication Date: 2011
Handle Link: https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/10260
Abstract: As we have seen, many legal-writing tasks have a degree of overlap. A first-year student essay may well have, when broken down, many of the same elements as a judgment penned by a judge. Legal problem-solving exercises, whether set as learning tasks or as the result of evidence in court or client instructions in practice, have a fairly irreducible set of matters to be covered. These include: • an appreciation of who the parties are; • the legal issues in play; • the analysis of those issues; • preliminary advice based on the available facts; and • ways and means of advancing the issues and resolving matters. This is where the various problem-solving frameworks become useful.
Publication Type: Book Chapter
Source of Publication: Torts: A Practical Learning Approach, p. 789-816
Publisher: LexisNexis Butterworths
Place of Publication: Chatswood, Australia
ISBN: 9780409327717
9780409331356
Field of Research (FOR): 180126 Tort Law
HERDC Category Description: B3 Chapter in a Revision/New Edition of a Book
Other Links: http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/38161599
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Appears in Collections:Book Chapter

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