The abolition of 'the person' as a legal category in nazi philosophy of law

the career of Karl Larenz as an episode in the history of civil identity

Bidragets oversatte titel: 'Personens' ophævelse som retligt grundbegreb i den nationalsocialistiske retsfilosofi: Karl Larenz' karriere som en episode i den civile identitets historie

    Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

    Resumé

    The abolition of 'the person' as a legal category in Nazi philosophy of law
    - the career of Karl Larenz as an episode in the history of civil identity

    (Abstract)
    This paper discusses 'civil identity' as an aspect of the philosophy of
    the person. It presents an episode in the development of legal
    philosophy, the work of philosopher and professor of law, Karl Larenz
    (1903-1993), during the Nazi regime in Germany (1933-1945). Larenz and
    others strove to reform private law (Zivilrecht or bürgeriches Recht) in
    conformity with National Socialism. Central to that - racist, to be sure
    - project was the abolition of the concept of the person, or its
    substitution by other notions, explicitly designed to discard the idea
    of universal rights of the individual. It makes this episode
    particularly curious that Larenz, and others like him, made career, and
    published extensively, also both before 1933 and after 1945. Extensive
    historical research exists on these philosophical ideas and their
    relationship to the jurisprudence, legislation, and legal practice
    during the Third Reich. However, I would like to use a periodical
    characterisation, with focus on Karl Larenz and his works, as a backdrop
    for discussing the concept of 'civil identity'.
    OriginalsprogEngelsk
    Publikationsdatojul. 2007
    StatusAccepteret/In press - jul. 2007

    Bibliografisk note

    Deltagelse i konferencen aflyst pga. manglende finansiering.

    Emneord

    • civil identitet
    • retsfilosofi
    • nationalsocialisme
    • idehistorie
    • videnssociologi

    Citer dette

    @conference{63034190c4f24730b480742aa3fb18f9,
    title = "The abolition of 'the person' as a legal category in nazi philosophy of law: the career of Karl Larenz as an episode in the history of civil identity",
    abstract = "The abolition of 'the person' as a legal category in Nazi philosophy of law- the career of Karl Larenz as an episode in the history of civil identity(Abstract)This paper discusses 'civil identity' as an aspect of the philosophy ofthe person. It presents an episode in the development of legalphilosophy, the work of philosopher and professor of law, Karl Larenz(1903-1993), during the Nazi regime in Germany (1933-1945). Larenz andothers strove to reform private law (Zivilrecht or b{\"u}rgeriches Recht) inconformity with National Socialism. Central to that - racist, to be sure- project was the abolition of the concept of the person, or itssubstitution by other notions, explicitly designed to discard the ideaof universal rights of the individual. It makes this episodeparticularly curious that Larenz, and others like him, made career, andpublished extensively, also both before 1933 and after 1945. Extensivehistorical research exists on these philosophical ideas and theirrelationship to the jurisprudence, legislation, and legal practiceduring the Third Reich. However, I would like to use a periodicalcharacterisation, with focus on Karl Larenz and his works, as a backdropfor discussing the concept of 'civil identity'.",
    keywords = "civil identitet, retsfilosofi, nationalsocialisme, idehistorie, videnssociologi",
    author = "Petersen, {Lars Axel}",
    note = "Abstract er accepteret, men rejsen og dermed foredraget blev aflyst.",
    year = "2007",
    month = "7",
    language = "English",

    }

    TY - ABST

    T1 - The abolition of 'the person' as a legal category in nazi philosophy of law

    T2 - the career of Karl Larenz as an episode in the history of civil identity

    AU - Petersen, Lars Axel

    N1 - Abstract er accepteret, men rejsen og dermed foredraget blev aflyst.

    PY - 2007/7

    Y1 - 2007/7

    N2 - The abolition of 'the person' as a legal category in Nazi philosophy of law- the career of Karl Larenz as an episode in the history of civil identity(Abstract)This paper discusses 'civil identity' as an aspect of the philosophy ofthe person. It presents an episode in the development of legalphilosophy, the work of philosopher and professor of law, Karl Larenz(1903-1993), during the Nazi regime in Germany (1933-1945). Larenz andothers strove to reform private law (Zivilrecht or bürgeriches Recht) inconformity with National Socialism. Central to that - racist, to be sure- project was the abolition of the concept of the person, or itssubstitution by other notions, explicitly designed to discard the ideaof universal rights of the individual. It makes this episodeparticularly curious that Larenz, and others like him, made career, andpublished extensively, also both before 1933 and after 1945. Extensivehistorical research exists on these philosophical ideas and theirrelationship to the jurisprudence, legislation, and legal practiceduring the Third Reich. However, I would like to use a periodicalcharacterisation, with focus on Karl Larenz and his works, as a backdropfor discussing the concept of 'civil identity'.

    AB - The abolition of 'the person' as a legal category in Nazi philosophy of law- the career of Karl Larenz as an episode in the history of civil identity(Abstract)This paper discusses 'civil identity' as an aspect of the philosophy ofthe person. It presents an episode in the development of legalphilosophy, the work of philosopher and professor of law, Karl Larenz(1903-1993), during the Nazi regime in Germany (1933-1945). Larenz andothers strove to reform private law (Zivilrecht or bürgeriches Recht) inconformity with National Socialism. Central to that - racist, to be sure- project was the abolition of the concept of the person, or itssubstitution by other notions, explicitly designed to discard the ideaof universal rights of the individual. It makes this episodeparticularly curious that Larenz, and others like him, made career, andpublished extensively, also both before 1933 and after 1945. Extensivehistorical research exists on these philosophical ideas and theirrelationship to the jurisprudence, legislation, and legal practiceduring the Third Reich. However, I would like to use a periodicalcharacterisation, with focus on Karl Larenz and his works, as a backdropfor discussing the concept of 'civil identity'.

    KW - civil identitet

    KW - retsfilosofi

    KW - nationalsocialisme

    KW - idehistorie

    KW - videnssociologi

    M3 - Conference abstract for conference

    ER -