This essay addresses the ways it is still possible to think about the possibility of the social order, both in light of the nation state’s crisis and the effects of global migrations. The first part is focused on a preliminary examination of the complex and thorny definition of culture. Subsequently, the analysis will concern the intercultural theoretical approach in order to assess the possibility of developing a translational/transactional shared legal ‘lexicon.’ To explore the viability of such solution, I will try to follow in the footsteps of previously proposed (exclusively) procedural methodologies. In the end, I will attempt to combine a critical reading of the procedural approach with the hermeneutical and operational tools provided by the use of human rights according to the semantic/spatial epistemological perspective coincident with legal chorology.
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- Solo un diritto interculturale ci può salvare? Prospettive e problemi di corologia giuridica 15/05/2022
- Futile Otherness: Religion and Culture vs. Futile Motives in Criminal Law 06/05/2022
- The right to access to essential goods and the sub-Saharan Africa’s courts: A comparative outlook 02/05/2022
- ADR, valori ebraici e interfacce di traduzione tra universi di giustizia. Giudici, avvocati e uso interculturale degli strumenti processuali 10/03/2022