Land Law In Ireland
Publisher: Round Hall
Publication Date: 30/11/2010
Unprecedented Changes to Irish Land Law
2009 saw the introduction of the most far-reaching changes to the system of land law in Ireland since the middle ages.
Your Complete Guide - Updated and fully revised
Updated and fully revised to take account of Irish land law after a vast array of amending legislation including:
* The Land and Conveyancing Law Reform Act 2009
* The Civil Partnership and Certain Rights and Obligations of Cohabitants Act 2010
* The Registration of Deeds and Title Act 2006
* The Residential Tenancies Act 2004
An essential text
* For understanding the wide-ranging reform of Irish land law since the previous edition
* For appreciating land law in Ireland during this complex, transitional stage following the comprehensive legislative reform of the subject
* With the distinctive approach of placing the rules and doctrines of Irish land law in their historical and social context for a full appreciation of this intricate subject
* Which fully and critically explores modern developments, particularly proprietary estoppel, landlord and tenant and the growing impact of human rights law
* While subject areas which are largely obsolete but fundamental to an understanding of the subject are retained, e.g. tenure, the Statute of Uses 1634 and the Settled Land Acts.
The third edition of this leading title on land law in Ireland is an essential text for both students and practitioners of land law.
Table of Contents
Registration of Documents
Fee farm grants
Trusts of Land
The Irish Land Purchase Acts
Licences, Estoppel and Constructive Trusts
Landlord and Tenant
Statutory Control and Enlargement of Tenancies
Easements and Profits
Registration of Title
LIMITED NUMBER OF HARDBACKS AVAILABLE
A limited number of hardbacks of this new edition are available. Price ?295. Call us on 01 662 5301 to order.
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Andrew Lyall PhD (London), LLM (Dar es Salaam), LLD (London) FLS taught land law and legal anthropology at University College Dublin from 1980 until 2007. He is also a barrister of Gray?s Inn. He previously taught law in the University of Dar es Salaam and was awarded a PhD from the London School of Economics for his work on law in traditional societies and the degree of Doctor of Laws from London University principally for his work on Irish land law. In 2008 his volume of eighteenth-century Irish law reports, Irish Exchequer Reports 1716-1734, was published by the Selden Society. He has also advised the Government of Uganda on land reform under the auspices of the Department of Foreign Affairs and the Law Society of Ireland.