1 Introduction A Constitutional Mosaic? Exploring the New Frontiers of Europe's Constitutionalism Neil Walker and Stephen Tierney PART ONE: THE EUROPEAN UNION 2 The European Union's Constitutional Mosaic: Big 'C' or Small 'c', Is that the Question? Cormac Mac Amhlaigh 3 An Area of Darkness: Three Conceptions of the Relationship Between European Union Law and State Constitutional Law Julio Baquero Cruz PART TWO: THE EUROPEAN CONVENTION ON HUMAN RIGHTS 4 Burying, Not Praising the European Convention on Human Rights: A Provocation Andrew Williams 5 Europe's Constitutional Mosaic: Human Rights in the European Legal Space - Utopia, Dystopia, Monotopia or Polytopia? Sionaidh Douglas-Scott PART THREE: THE WIDER EUROPE 6 The Constitutional Mosaic Across the Boundaries of the European Union: Citizenship Regimes in the New States of South Eastern Europe Jo Shaw 7 The Council of Europe as a Norm Entrepreneur: The Political Strengths of a Weak International Institution Gwendolyn Sasse PART FOUR: EUROPE BELOW THE STATE 8 Recognition as Domination: Constitutionalism, Reciprocity and the Problem of Singularity Hans Lindahl 9 Liberal Democracy's Timber is Still Too Straight: The Case of Political Models for Coexistence in Composite States Ferran Requejo PART FIVE: EUROPE AND THE WORLD 10 The Constitutionalisation of International Organisations Anne Peters 11 The European Union in the Global Constitutional Mosaic Jan Klabbers PART SIX: OTHER CASE STUDIES 12 European Criminal Law Under the Developing Constitutional Setting of the European Union Kimmo Nuotio 13 The Constitutional Function of Labour Law in the European Union Ruth Dukes
Neil Walker is Regius Professor of Public Law and the Law of Nature and Nations, Jo Shaw is Salvesen Chair of European Institutions and Stephen Tierney is Professor of Constitutional Theory. They are all based at the School of Law at the University of Edinburgh.
...the volume clearly contributes to the ongoing debate regarding the contributions of a legal pluralist framework in constitutional and global contexts, and as such it has a solid scholarly audience and is most suited for teaching at the graduate level in political science and law. -- Mihaela Serban * Law and Politics Book Review, Volume 23(2) *