Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Katharina Boele-Woelki, Angelika Fuchs.|
|Series||European family law series ;, 1|
|Contributions||Boele-Woelki, Katharina., Fuchs, Angelika, 1964-|
|LC Classifications||KJC1159 .L44 2003|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 323 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||323|
|LC Control Number||2004392245|
It investigates what is at stake in the life of homosexuals in the field of family formation, parenting and parenthood, what it brings to everyday life, the support of the law, and what its absence implies. The book shows the paths leading to the adoption of laws while demographic analyses concentrate on the link between registration of same-sex marriages and same-sex parenting with a detailed focus on . In Equality for Same-Sex Couples, Yuval Merin presents the first comparative study of the legal regulation of same-sex partnerships worldwide, as well as a unique survey of the status of same-sex couples in Europe. Merin begins by providing a historical overview of the transformation of marriage from antiquity to the present. Legal recognition of same-sex couples --All human beings are equal, but some are more equal than others-equality in dignity without equality in rights / Hans Ytterberg --Legal Danish registered partnership act / Ingrid Lund-Anderen --Finnish and the Swedish partnership acts-similarities and divergencies / Matti Savolainen --Registered partnership and same sex-marriage in the Netherlands / Katarina Boele . 1. Introduction 2. Marriage and Other Forms of Legal Recognition of Same-Sex Couples: Spain and Portugal
Legal Recognition of Same-Sex Relationships in Europe In the last twenty years the legal recognition of same-sex relationships in Europe has undergone significant changes, both on a national and European level. Legal recognition of same-sex couples in Europe Maks Banens Centre Max Weber - University of Lyon @ Legal recognition of same-sex couples has drawn attention to the demographic reality of homosexuality in European societies. Same-sex couples became a demographic fact. National offices. Legal recognition of same-sex couples is considerably less frequent than that of different-sex couples, despite the shift away from the institution of marriage. The new laws are probably judged too far short of the marriage laws to be attractive, and at the same time are too similar to them to match the specific needs of the couples they by: Same-sex unions gained considerable legal recognition in Europe over the past few decades. Denmark (), Norway (), Sweden (), and Iceland () were the first countries that introduced the so-called ‘civil partnership’ for same-sex couples.
tionships of same-sex couples were given a similar legal status to those of opposite-sex couples in Sweden. 5. However, at the same time, it was not felt that there was a need (or an opportunity) for a formalisa-tion of those relationships. 6. A “legal quan-The Legal Recognition of Same-Sex Couples in Europe and the Role of the European Court of. The Legal Recognition of Same-Sex Partnerships: A Study of National, European and International Law Mads Andenaes, Robert Wintemute Lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgendered persons increasingly (but not uniformly) insist that they cannot be truly equal without equal treatment for the loving and lasting relationships they form with their partners. Published in Legal Recognition of Same-Sex Relationships in Europe (Intersentia, ) marriage in general. This is the case in the Netherlands,9 Belgium 10 and, more recently, Sweden 11 and Norway In Spain, same-sex marriages are also subject to the same rules applicable to differentAuthor: Patrick R. Wautelet. In "Legal Recognition of Same-Sex Partnerships", an international team of scholars examines both theoretical issues and the wide variety of legal developments in the United States, Canada, Brazil, thirteen European countries, Israel, South Africa, India, Japan, China, Australia and New Zealand, as well as under European Community and European Convention law, and United Nations human rights law.