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.
from a frozen embryo, even after the man's death, would be legitimate. This would seem to place such a child in a better position than one whose parents were married - a truly absurd conclusion. Can this be the result of rationallaw-making? Or is it rather a game played with concepts with little
revolution, he argues, somewhat tenuously, that, because the Constitution of 1979 was the product of rationallaw-making rather than traditional jurisprudence, and included values that were the “fruits of modernity ( modernité ),” the Islamic revolution was accompanied by a “rational- humanistic” reading of