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Author: Marzena Kordela

Zygmunt Ziembiński defined law as a system of norms of conduct distinguishable from other social norms by determined formal features. By qualifying norms as linguistic expressions he predetermined the analytical character of his entire theory of law. However, by assuming that the creator of legal norms – the rational legislator – among its methodological characteristics also includes the assumption of axiological rationality, he gave a moral dimension to his concept of law.

In: Review of Central and East European Law

justification of theoretical, conceptual legal theses. 7 Conclusions Philosophical minimalism, anti-cognitivism, relativism and moderate reconstructivism constitute the basis for an analytical theory of law developed by Jerzy Wróblewski. He understood them also as the necessary conditions for

In: Review of Central and East European Law

determining the conditions for the reasonability of formulating statements on the lawmaking nature of court decisions, also in the light of research paradigms other than those adopted within the analytical theory of law. In particular, it seems that reflections on this phenomenon should consider the

In: Review of Central and East European Law

Normativism in Poland,” in this issue. 67 Marzena Kordela, “Zygmunt Ziembiński and his Analytical Theory of Law. Formalization of Law as an Instrument to Protect its Minimal Moral Content,” in this issue. 68 Urszula Kosielińska-Grabowska, “Kazimierz Opałek and Alf Ross on Directives and Norms

In: Review of Central and East European Law