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Zoekopdracht: faculteit: "FdR" en publicatiejaar: "2007"

AuteurG. van Nifterik
TitelFrench constitutional history, garden or graveyard? Some thoughts on occasion of 'Les grands discours parlementaires'
TijdschriftEuropean Constitutional Law Review
FaculteitFaculteit der Rechtsgeleerdheid
SamenvattingOn 29 May 2005 the French said no to the draft of a European Constitution. And frankly, the French should know about constitutions! One can differ whether the history of France should be considered a fruitful garden of constitutional thought, a graveyard of constitutional experiments, a ‘musée des constitutions’, or a minefield; in any case it is beyond doubt that the French are rather experienced in constitutions and constitutional changes. Since the French Revolution in 1789, France has been a monarchy, a republic more than once, an empire twice and a constitutional monarchy in between; the nineteenth century shows the pattern monarchy, republic, empire; since 1958 the French live in their Fifth Republic.
There is a lot to learn from the constitutional history (perhaps struggle is a better word in this context) of this important European country for any political entity in search of a proper constitution. Which constitutional institutions were a success, which were not; why did it or did it not work out the way it was planned?
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