Quiet revolutions

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Reviews developments in family law in Scotland, including the coming into effect of the Civil Partnerships Act 2004 and the enactment of the Family Law (Scotland) Act 2005. Highlights the provisions in the 2005 Act on the power of sheriffs to postpone the granting of a divorce if one party refuses to set the other free and assesses its implications. Comments on the Inner House ruling in Hakeem v Hussain on whether a marriage at a registry office was void for lack of consent on the grounds that the parties believed that consent was required before God.
LanguageEnglish
Pages20-21
Number of pages2
JournalJournal of the Law Society of Scotland
Volume51
Issue number1
Publication statusPublished - 2006

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family law
act
divorce
god
marriage
lack

Keywords

  • family law
  • civil partnerships
  • consent
  • divorce
  • marriage ceremony
  • nullity
  • Scotland

Cite this

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abstract = "Reviews developments in family law in Scotland, including the coming into effect of the Civil Partnerships Act 2004 and the enactment of the Family Law (Scotland) Act 2005. Highlights the provisions in the 2005 Act on the power of sheriffs to postpone the granting of a divorce if one party refuses to set the other free and assesses its implications. Comments on the Inner House ruling in Hakeem v Hussain on whether a marriage at a registry office was void for lack of consent on the grounds that the parties believed that consent was required before God.",
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year = "2006",
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journal = "Journal of the Law Society of Scotland",
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Quiet revolutions. / Norrie, Kenneth.

In: Journal of the Law Society of Scotland, Vol. 51, No. 1, 2006, p. 20-21.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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