|Table of Abbreviations and Short-Form Citations||xxv|
|Part I -- Rethinking Specific Offenses||1|
|Chapter One: The Topology of Theft||3|
|§1.1.1. Larceny and Embezzlement||4|
|§1.1.2. Obtaining Property by False Pretenses||10|
|§1.2. Points of Stress in the Topology of Theft||13|
|§1.2.1. Receiving the Chattel with a
|§1.2.2. The Problem of Finders||18|
|§1.2.3. The Problem of Mistaken Delivery||20|
|§1.2.4. The Problem of Delivery from a Third Party||22|
|§1.2.5. A Guide to Analyzing Theft Offenses||26|
|A. Custody Acquired at T1||28|
|B. Possession Acquired at T1||28|
|C. Title Acquired at T1||29|
|§1.3. The Interests Protected by Theft Offenses||30|
|§1.3.1. An Earlier Understanding||31|
|§1.3.2. Larceny as a Crime Against Possession||35|
|§1.3.3. Protecting Objects and Protecting
|§1.3.4. The Interests Protected in Punishing Fraud||49|
|Chapter Two: Common-Law Larceny and
|§2.1. Enigmas of the Common Law||59|
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Book title: Rethinking Criminal Law.
Contributors: George P. Fletcher - Author.
Publisher: Oxford University Press.
Place of publication: Oxford.
Publication year: 2000.
Page number: vii.
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