Constitutional Law (2015)
CitationJoseph PA (2015). Constitutional Law. New Zealand Law Review. 2015(4). 683-715.
This citation is automatically generated and may be unreliable. Use as a guide only.
ANZSRC Fields of Research
48 - Law and legal studies
48 - Law and legal studies::4807 - Public law::480702 - Constitutional law
RightsAll rights reserved unless otherwise stated
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Hopkins, W.J. (University of Canterbury. School of Law., 2007)The Constitutional Convention process was portrayed by its proponents as a major step forward in the development of the Union and for some was seen as a step change in the nature of this most successful of international ...
Mauger, R. P. (University of Canterbury. Chemistry, 1943)The term “Hemicellulose” is applied to the cell-wall constituents extracted from plant tissues by cold 4% sodium hydroxide, after preliminary extractions with cold water and 0.5% ammonium oxalate to remove pectic substances ...
The reactions between phenyl chloroform and the sodio derivatives of ethyl malonate. Subsidiary thesis: The constitution of the natural gases of New Zealand Gray, C. M. (University of Canterbury. Chemistry, 1929)When chloroform is condensed with 2 mols. of ethyl disodio-malonate in alcoholic solution ethyl sodio-dicarbethoxy-glutacomate (I) is formed. (Conrad and Guthzeit, Ann. 222 256.) [diagram here]. Under the proper conditions ...
Baird NJ; Macpherson E; Barnett S; Brierley OF; Kennedy T; Thompson C; Siataga T (2017)
Reflection and constitution of “new” public service and “new” university education in and through curricular accounting Dixon, Keith (University of Canterbury. Department of Accounting and Information Systems, 2010)Purpose – Credit, credit points, course weights, levels of learning, level descriptors, learning outcomes, and related characteristics of course catalogues, qualification frameworks, resource allocation practices, credit ...
Crampton, E.; Farrant, A. (University of Canterbury. Economics., 2004)Brennan and Hamlin [(2002) Constitutional Political Economy 13(4): 299-311] noted that expressive voting still holds at the constitutional phase. The argument, when taken to its necessary conclusion, proves quite problematic ...