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This chapter argues for a concept of ’roundabout reasoning’ as a useful tool for comparative legal studies for the movement and adaptation of legal objects, in understanding domestic law, and in critiquing legal development. Roundabout reasoning is defined as a process to resolve potential conflict between two or more objects by (a) a simple method of sequencing their consideration; (b) where actors apply it autonomously; and (c) consideration takes place through a neutral third space without reference to their earlier state.
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