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SUBJECT: JURISPRUDENCE-I

FACULTY: Mr. S.K. KAUSHIK

A. INTRODUCTION
Every student of every discipline is a truth seeker, so is every writer. Law is not an exception
to this. Jurisprudence is certainly not! All the writers have described to the world what they
believe is the truth (barring of course pure fiction writers who try to entertain the readers by
telling what they believe is not true). If we listen to them and we generalize we shall find that
their search for truth is in asking three questions. First, ‘What it is’? Second, ‘Why it is’? And
third, ‘What may be done with it’? In the context of law, the first two questions mark the
territory of what we call Jurisprudence/ Legal Theory/ Philosophy of Law. The third question
evokes interest of the legislators and administrators of the law. Legal philosophers mostly
grapple with the first two questions, viz. ‘what is law’ and ‘why there is law’. And, the beauty
is that every philosopher claims that his/her answer to these questions is the right answer. Thus,
we have so many versions of truth about law. Assuming there cannot be a grading of truth in
the sense that one answer is more true than the other, the conclusion should be that one answer
is true and the others are not true. But, that is a layman’s perspective, not a philosopher’s. From
a philosopher’s perspective it is possible that one answer is true and the other answer is also
true. There may be many true answers to the first two questions. And no answer may be more
true than the other answer. The difficulty, however, is that even the philosophers are so
obsessed with their discovery of truth that they don’t easily accommodate the proclaimed truth
of the other philosophers. Therefore, we have many true versions of ‘what is law’ and ‘why
there is law’ each claiming to be the only right answer to the questions. From the writings of
Plato (and even before him) to the writings of modern thinkers there is a staggering amount of
work done by philosophers in answering just these two questions.

In a taught course of Jurisprudence the primary objective is to introduce the students to the real
meaning of these questions, to the importance of these questions, and to the most interesting
and thought provoking answers to these questions. The objective is not to reach at the right
answer but to understand the importance of this never ending journey of discovering the right
answer. The objective is to help students take their first steps in this journey. There is no turning
back for those who are fortunate to start this journey.

Medical practitioners know that a treatment only follows a diagnosis. Usually success of a
treatment depends on the accuracy of the diagnosis. Asking the questions: ‘what is law’ and
‘why there is law’ is diagnosis in the context of a society. ‘What may be done with it’ is the
treatment part. It may be easily understood by a little careful observation that the functioning
of a legal system generally depend on how the society conceptualize law. Thus, an opinion on
what is law and what is the role of law shapes the formation and enforcement of laws. Without

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doubt, lawyers, judges, and legislators can do far better with training in Jurisprudence than
without it.

B. COURSE OUTCOMES

At the end of the course the students should be able to know the difference between ‘a law’
and ‘the law’. S/he should be able to understand various reasons for the validity of laws in any
legal system. The student should be able to know how the validity of laws and legal systems is
explained differently by various jurists and how in practice all those explanations work.

C. PROGRAM OUTCOMES

[PO.1]. Demonstrate the ability to think like a lawyer and basic proficiency in professional
lawyering skills to perform competent legal analysis, reasoning, and problem solving in
domestic and international law contexts;
[PO.2]. Demonstrate communication skills, including effective listening and critical reading,
writing in objective and persuasive styles, and oral advocacy and other oral communications;
[PO.3]. Demonstrate the ability to conduct domestic and international legal research and
collaborate effectively with others in a variety of legal settings and contexts;
[PO.4]. An appreciation, understanding, and inculcation of the moral, ethical, and professional
values and application of knowledge of professional ethics to representation of clients,
performance of duties as an officer of the courts, and behaves in a sensitive manner toward
clients and colleagues of all cultures and backgrounds;
[PO.5]. Reviews and critically appraises legal literature and evidence for the purpose of
ongoing improvement of the practice of law and exhibits commitment and aptitude for lifelong
learning and continuing improvement;
[PO.6]. Understand the impact of professional lawyering skills in societal and environmental
contexts, and demonstrate the knowledge of, and need for sustainable development.
[PO.7]. Using technology in legal practice
[PO.8]. Equip with knowledge, passion and drive to excel as leaders in the legal profession,
judiciary, public service, non-profit & non-governmental organizations, entrepreneurships, and
corporate entities
[PO.9]. Explore and understand specific issues relating to workplace such as time management,
discipline, workplace culture, team work, giving and receiving feedback, and achieving balance
in one’s life in a multidisciplinary environment.

D. ASSESSMENT PLAN

Criteria Description Maximum marks

Continuous assessment 4 Written Tests 10
(Best three will be considered)

Teaching Assignment 20

Mid Term Exam 50

End Term Exam Closed Book 100

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E. CURRICULUM

Module I: General introduction and understanding the issues

Grudge informer’s case
Nuremberg trials
London Charter of 1948

Readings:
1. LL Fuller, Morality of Law (Yale University Press, 1969), Appendix.

Module II: Legal Positivism – I

Command – Sanction model
John Austin

Readings:
1. J Austin, The Province of Jurisprudence Determined (London: Weidenfeld &
Nicolson, 1955).
2. HLA Hart, Essays on Bentham (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1982).

Module III: Legal Positivism – II

Rule model
HLA Hart

Norm Model
Hans Kelsen

Readings:
1. HLA Hart, The Concept of Law, 2nd edn., ed. P A Bulloch and J Raz (Oxford: Clarendon
Press, 1994).
2. Matthew Kramer, “The Rule of Misrecognition in the Hart of Jurisprudence”, (1988) 8
Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 401-433.
3. Hans Kelsen, “The Pure Theory of Law: Its Method and Fundamental Concepts”, trans.
CH Wilson, (1934) 50 Law Quarterly Review 474.
4. Hans Kelsen, “The Pure Theory of Law: Part II”, trans. CH Wilson, (1935) 51 Law
Quarterly Review 517.
5. J W Harris, “When and Why Does the Grundnorm Change?”, [1971] Cambridge Law
Journal 103 – 133.
6. J W Harris, “The Basic Norm and the Basic Law”, 24 Hong Kong Law Journal 207 –
230.
7. Stanley L Paulson, “The Neo Kantian Dimension of Kelsen’s Pure Theory of Law”,
(1992) 12 Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 311 – 332.

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(1999-2000) 75 Notre Dame Law Review 1613 – 1624. “Positivism and Fidelity to Law – A Response to Professor Hart”. “Statutory Lawlessness and Supra-Statutory Law”. “The Grudge Informer Case Revisited”. “Scrupulousness Without Scruples: A Critique of Lon Fuller and His Defenders”. Oxford University Press. “Positivism and The Insaparability of Law and Morals”. 6. Brian Bix. David Dyzenhaus. Gustav Radbruch. Mathew Kramer. 4. Blackwell. Oxford. Brian Bix. (1958) 71 Harward Law Review 630-672. LL Fuller. Leslie Green. “Natural Law Theory”. HLA Hart. 13. (Yale University Press. in Blackwell Guide to Philosophy of Law and Legal Theory (WA Edmundson and MP Golding eds. (1998) 18 Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 235 – 263. Module V: Natural Law – II Classical Greco Roman version Medieval Christian version Vedic Hindu version Islamic version 4 . Brian Bix. “Positivism and The Separation of Law and Morals” (1958) 71 Harward Law Review 593-629. (2011) 24 Canadian Journal of Law & Jurisprudence 431. 12.440. 1969). (2006) 26 Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 1-12.. (2008) 83 New York University Law Review 1035-1058. 2.Module IV: Natural Law – I The idea of Supra Statutory Law Gustav Radbruch The idea of procedural morality Lon L Fuller Readings: 1.. “Five Minutes of Legal Philosophy”. 5. 14. (2008) 83 New York University Law Review 1109-1134. “A Critical Guide To Vehicles In The Park”. “Legal Positivism”. Frederick Schauer. (2008) 83 New York University Law Review 1000 – 1034. Oxford Handbook of Jurisprudence and Philosophy (Jules L Coleman & Scott Shapiro eds. ed. 7. “John Austin and Constructing Theories of Law”. (2006) 26 Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 13-16. The Morality of Law. 11. Oxford. 2005) 22-49. A Companion to Philosophy of Law and Legal Theory (D Patterson. 1996) 223-240. LL Fuller. Brian Bix. 10. Brian Bix. 8. Blackwell. 3. Gustav Radbruch. “Natural Law: The Modern Tradition”. 9. “On the Dividing Line Between Natural Law Theory and Legal Positivism”. 2002) 61-103.

Nigel E Simmonds. (1977) 75 Michigan Law Review 473 – 519. Working Paper no. P A Bulloch and J Raz (Oxford: Clarendon Press. Taking Rights Seriously (London: Duckworth.10. In Defence of Legal Positivism (Oxford: Clarendon Press. Nigel E Simmonds.. 1986). E Philip Soper. (2004) 24 Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 1-38. “Legal Theory and the Obligation of a Judge: The Hart/Dworkin Dispute”.Dworkin Debate: A Short Guide for the Perplexed”. 1977).I”. “Law as a Moral Idea”. Postscript. 3. Nigel E Simmonds. Central Issues in Jurisprudence. 14. 10. 9th edn. 9. 2nd edn. Ronal Dworkin. Module VI: Law as Integrity and Archetypal Concept of Law Law as Integrity Ronald Dworkin Archetypal Concept of Law and Matthew Kramer’s objections Nigel E Simmonds Matthew H Kramer Readings: 1. 1977). 15. 8. “The Hart. ed. “The Big Bad Wolf: Legal Positivism and Its Detractors”. The Concept of Law. 13. 16. Ronal Dworkin. “Hard Cases”. (2005) 55 University of Toronto Law Journal 61 . Readings: 1. Matthew Kramer. 5 . Justice in Robes (1986) 140-186]. 1994). 5. Taking Rights Seriously (London: Duckworth. Law’s Empire (London: Fontana. (2003) 48 American Journal of Jurisprudence 17 – 51.II”. 7. “Straightforwardly False: The Collapse of Kramer’s Positivism”. “Hart’s Postscript and the Character of Political Philosophy”. Ronald Dworkin. (2004) 63 Cambridge Law Journal 98 -131. 2nd edn. (Sweet & Maxwell) Ch. M Freeman (ed). “On The Moral Status of the Rule of Law”. Matthew Kramer. “Beyond the Hart/Dworkin Debate: The Methodology Problem in Jurisprudence”. “The Model of Rules . Central Issues in Jurisprudence (London: Sweet & Maxwell. 12. 11. Public Law and Legal Theory Working Paper Series (University of Michigan Law School). 1999) 62- 71. (1975) 88 Harvard Law Review 1057-1109. 2. 4. Nigel E Simmonds. 77 (March 2007). Lloyd’s Introduction to Jurisprudence. 2002) 223-253. Scott J Shapiro. “The Model of Rules . Ronald Dworkin. (2004) 63 Cambridge Law Journal 65-97. 1986) 115-125.92. 6. (2004) 49 American Journal of Jurisprudence 1 . Brian Leiter. (London: Sweet & Maxwell. [Also published in Ronald Dworkin. 2. Matthew Kramer. Ronald Dworkin. HLA Hart.

“Incentives and The Rule Of Law: An Intervention In The Kramer/Simmonds Debate”. “Utilitarianism. Alan Hunt. “Taking Rights Cynically: A Review of Critical Legal Studies”. (2013) 47 Valparaiso University Law Review 949-964. pp. (2006) 51 American Journal of Jurisprudence 149 -164. (1979) 8 Journal of Legal Studies 103 – 140. (2004) 49 American Journal of Jurisprudence 165-184. and Legal Theory”. 3. “The Theory of Critical Legal Studies”. 4. 3. (1966) 15 Journal of Public Law 251-285. 2004). (1997) 76 Texas Law Review 267-316. 6 . Wilfrid E Rumble Jr. (2005) 54 Emory Law Journal 13-24. 7. Katharine T Bartlett. Old and New”. 6. 5. “Feminist Legal Methods”. “On the Historical School of Jurisprudence”. 2. (1989) 48 Cambridge Law Journal 271 – 301. Robert E Rodes Jr. “Posner.. Harold J Berman. (1990) 103 Harvard Law Review 829 – 888. Module VII: Other Approaches/Explanations of Law – I Realist approach and rule scepticism OW Holmes Historical approach Von Savigny Economic Analysis Richard Posner Readings: 1. (1986) 6 Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 1. Hamish Stewart. Module VIII: Other Approaches/Explanations of Law – II Critical Legal Studies Feminist Legal Theory Post Modern Legal Theory Readings: 1. 182 – 216. Todd J Zywicki & Anthony B Sanders. “Rethinking Legal Realism: Toward a Naturalized Jurisprudence”. and the Economic Analysis of Law”.45. “The Historical Foundations of Law”. (2008) 93 Iowa Law Review 559-604. Where Law And Morality Meet (Oxford: Oxford University Press. 18.. Matthew Kramer. Hayek. Economics. Brian Leiter. Brian Leiter. Richard A Posner. 2. “Lagal Realisms. 17. David Andrew Price. “Rule Skepticism and the Role of the Judge: A Study of American Legal Realism”.

2012). Brian Bix. 7 . “Is Subjectivity Possible? The Post-Modern Subject In Legal Theory”. Robin West. J E Penner and E Melissaris. “Is the Rule of Law Possible in a Postmodern World”. (Thomson: Sweet & Maxwell. James Boyle. F. (Oxford University Press. “Jurisprudence and Gender”. TEXT BOOKS/REFERENCE BOOKS 1. McCoubrey & White’s Textbook on Jurisprudence. (Oxford University Press. 2nd edn. J W Harris. 3. 2009). (1993) 68 Washington Law Review 249 – 306. Jurisprudence: Theory and Context. 4. Francis J Mootz III. 5. (1991) 62 University of Colorado Law Review 489 – 524. 1997). (1988) 55 The University of Chicago Law Review 1. 2. 6. 5th edn.72. Legal Philosophies.

SUBJECT: COMMERCIAL TRANSACTIONS
FACULTY: DR. BIPIN KUMAR

A. Introduction:
In the present context of globalized economics, in which, the India is playing leading role, the
importance of daily use mercantile law become very significant. Therefore, all the more, it is
emergent need for the students to equip fully to the laws that deals with this aspect of the
economy. The present course introduces the students to the application of general and specific
principles of contract law in certain hard core business transactions.

The term ‘commercial’ should be given a wide interpretation so as to cover matters arising
from all relationships of a commercial nature, whether contractual or not. “Commercial
Transactions” according to a United Nations General Assembly resolution is said to include
sale of goods, carriage of goods and payments etc. Here at National Law University, Jodhpur,
we had adopted the same approach while administering the Commercial Transactions course.
The endeavor is to ensure that students learn the requisites of sale of goods, carriage of goods
and payments, as the three inextricably form the essentials of commercial transactions.

To illustrate the same, we take the example of Bill of Lading, a common aspect of international
commercial transactions. It is a document of title that does not contain the definition in the
Sales of Goods Act, 1930 or in the Negotiable Instruments Act, 1881. We have to look into the
Carriage of Goods by Sea Act, 1925 and the (Indian) Bills of Lading Act, 1856 to refer to the
same. Similarly, one has to refer to the various Carrier Laws in order to find the meaning of
“Delivery” and “Ascertainment” of goods. The terms are mentioned in the Sale of Goods, 1930,
but reference to Carrier laws is essential in order to find the true nature and meaning of the
legal terms. Further, the concept of lien as mentioned in the Sale of Goods Act, 1930, is also
essential in order to understand the workings of marine transactions, which will later form the
basis of the student’s understanding of Marine Laws and Insurance.

B. Outcome of the Course:
At the end of course students will be able to:
[CO.1] Understand the rules relating to the formation of sale contract
[CO. 2] Identify conditions and warranties in the sale contract in India
[CO.3] Understand/describe the effects of sale transactions in terms of transfer of property and
title
[CO.4] Explain the concept of risk in transfer of property
[CO.5] Explain the doctrine of nemo dat quad non habet
[CO.6] Explain/describe the meaning of the performance of the sale contract
[CO.7] Understand the right and powers of unpaid seller
[CO.8] Understand the various types of remedies available under Sale of Goods Act, 1930
[CO.9] Appraise the definition and types of Negotiable Instruments
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[CO.10] Understand the concept of Holder and Holder in Due Course under Negotiable
Instrument Act, 1881
[CO.11] Indicate detailed rules relating with the liabilities and discharge of the parties of
negotiable instrument
[CO. 12] Understand the concept of crossing of cheques and drafts
[CO.13] Understand the concept related with dishonor of cheques
[CO.14] Understand the law related with various modes of carriages

C. PROGRAM OUTCOMES
[PO.1]. Demonstrate the ability to think like a lawyer and basic proficiency in professional
lawyering skills to perform competent legal analysis, reasoning, and problem solving in
domestic and international law contexts;

[PO.2]. Demonstrate communication skills, including effective listening and critical reading,
writing in objective and persuasive styles, and oral advocacy and other oral communications;
[PO.3]. Demonstrate the ability to conduct domestic and international legal research and
collaborate effectively with others in a variety of legal settings and contexts;

[PO.4]. An appreciation, understanding, and inculcation of the moral, ethical, and professional
values and application of knowledge of professional ethics to representation of clients,
performance of duties as an officer of the courts, and behaves in a sensitive manner toward
clients and colleagues of all cultures and backgrounds;

[PO.5]. Reviews and critically appraises legal literature and evidence for the purpose of
ongoing improvement of the practice of law and exhibits commitment and aptitude for lifelong
learning and continuing improvement;

[PO.6]. Understand the impact of professional lawyering skills in societal and environmental
contexts, and demonstrate the knowledge of, and need for sustainable development.

[PO.7]. Using technology in legal practice

[PO.8]. Equip with knowledge, passion and drive to excel as leaders in the legal profession,
judiciary, public service, non-profit & non-governmental organizations, entrepreneurships, and
corporate entities

[PO.9]. Explore and understand specific issues relating to workplace such as time management,
discipline, workplace culture, team work, giving and receiving feedback, and achieving balance
in one’s life in a multidisciplinary environment.

D. ASSESMENT PLAN

CRITERIA DESCRIPTION MAXIMUM MARKS

4 Test (best 3 will be considered) 20
Continuous
Assessment
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CRE 10

Project/Mid Term 20

End Term Exam Closed Book 50

E. CURRICULUM
PART-I
SALE OF GOODS
Topic1: Formation of the Contract (Section 4-10)

 Contract of Sale
 Contract of Sale how made
 Sale and Agreement to Sell
 Ascertainment of price
 Selling at valuation
 Statutory transactions
 Concept of Goods.

Cases:
1. State of Madras V/s Gannon Dunkerley& Co. (Madras) Ltd.; 1959 SCR 379
2. State of A.P. V/s KallaSree Ramamurthy; AIR 1962 SC 1585
3. M/s New India Sugar Mills Ltd. V/s Commissioner of Sales Tax, Bihar; AIR 1963 SC
1207
4. Saler Jing Sugar Mills Ltd. V/s State of Mysore; (1972) 1 SCC 23.
5. Vishnu Agencies (P) Ltd. V/s Commercial Tax Officer; AIR 1978 SC 445
6. Coffee Board Karnataka V/s Commissioner of Commercial Taxes; AIR 1978 SC 1487
7. Northern India Caterer (India) Ltd. V/s Governor of Delhi; (1978) 4 SCC 36 & (1980)
1 SCR 650.
8. Badri Prasad V/s State of M.P.; AIR 1970 SC 706
9. Commissioner of Sales Tax, M.P. V/s M.P. Electricity Board, Jabalpur; AIR 1970 SC
732.
10. Vikas Sales Corporations Vs. CCT, 1996, 4 SCC 433
11. T.C.S. V/s State of A.P.; AIR 2005,371
12. Bharat Sanchar Nigam Ltd. Vs. Union of India, 2006, 3 SCC, 1
13. Vodafone Essar Cellular Ltd. Assistant CIT, 2010 Tax LR, 618 (Ker)
14. State of Andhra Pradesh Vs. KoneElevators ( India) Ltd. 2005, 3 SCC, 389
15. State of Utranchal Vs. KhuranaBrothers, AIR 2011, SCC, 224

Topic2: Conditions and Warranties (Section 11-17)

 Definition of Conditions and Warranties
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of Maharashtra Ltd. 1987 1 All ER 135. V/s Nagpur Steel and Alloys (P) Ltd.. 2 All ER 552 CA 7. Richard Thorald Grant V/s Australian Knitting Mill Ltd. Vs. 1921 3 K B 387.. British Paints (India) Ltd.. Ltd.. 3.P. 3. 6. MorviMerchantile Bank Ltd. 3 Q. AIR 1997 SC 2502. 1965. Orissa Textile Mills V/s Ganesh Das. AIR 1992 Bom. 58 Topic4: Performance. 1975. Sadhusaran Singh V/s West Bengal State Electricity Board. 3 SCR 381. V/s Lupdine Ltd. City and Industrial Development Corp. AIR 1936 PC 34. 55. Cehave NV V/s Bremer HandalgesellasahaftmbH. 1976. 2. 5. AIR 1965 SC 1954. V/s Union of India. 4. AIR 1961 Pat. suspension and avoidance of the Contract (Section 31-44) 11 .V/s Union of India. China Cotton Exporters V/s Beharilal Ramcharan Cotton Mills Ltd. 9. 3 All ER 739. Usha Beltron Ltd.B. Aswan Engineering Establishment Co. 1955. 6. 2005. Agricultural Market Committee V/s Shalimar Chemical Works Ltd. Aluminium Industries Vassen BV Vs. 107.. 393. AIR 1971 Cal. 7. AIR 1986 Cal. 1 SCR 849. 4.. State of Punjab.240. 197.  Stipulations to time  When conditions are treated as warranty  Implied undertaking as to title  Caveat Emptor/Caveat Vanditor  Sale by Sample  Sale by description Cases: 1. Badri Prasad V/s State of M. 7 SCC.. AIR 1961 SC 1295 2. Niblett V/s Confectioners Materials Co. CIT V/s Mysore Chromite Ltd. Topic 3: Effects of Sale Transactions (Section 18-30) (i) Transfer of Property  Ascertainment of goods  Unascertained goods  Specific goods  Sale of ascertained goods and appropriation  Sale on approval  Risk attached to property (ii) Transfer of Title  Nemo dat quad non habet  Sale by person not the owner  Merchantile agent Cases: 1. 1868. 5. Jones V/s Just. 8. RomalpaAlumium Ltd.

 Duties of seller and buyer  Rules of delivery  Buyer’s right to examine the goods. 1985 AC 104 3. 1 All ER 979 PART II NEGOTIABLE INSTRUMENTS Topic 7: Definition and kinds of Negotiable Instruments (Section 4-6)  Promissory notes  Bill of exchange  Foreign Bills of Exchange  Cheques –(a) Electronic Cheques (b) Digital Signature  Hundis Cases: 1. 6 UJSC. R. HariramShamji Thakkar. Cases: 1. Ashok JeshwantBadeve V/s SurendraMadhavraoNighojakar. LaxmanKrishnjiMustilwar Vs. Re Charge Card Services Ltd. President of India vs. AIR 2000 SC 2912. 3. 355. 2. Benc Graphics International Ltd. 3 All ER. Union of India vs. Rao. AIR 1976 SC 626. 12 . Vellaimuthu Chettiar. Ramesh Amarchan Agrawal. 702 CA Topic 6: Remedies (Section 55-63)  Breach of contract  Suit for price  Damages  Specific Performance Cases: 1.. 2. M/s Vishnu Sugar Mills Ltd. AIR 2001 SC 1315. 562 2. v/s M/s Rameshwar Jute Mills Ltd. 2. AIR 1936 PC 171. Ponuswami Chettiar V/s P.  Acceptance and rejection of the goods. Saxena V/s Balram Prasad Sharma. La PintadaCompania SA.H. Mohammad Akbar Khan V/s Attar Singh. 1974. AIR 1957 Mad. 1997.D. 323. BC 406 4. AIR 1970 Pat. Topic5: Rights of Unpaid Seller (Section 45-54)  Definition of unpaid seller and his rights  Lien  Stoppage in transit  Resale  Effect of sub-sale or pledge Cases: 1. 1988. 2000. Union of India V/s K.

Vs. 2. 95 Comp Cases. 439 4. 1603 3. TirumalalareddiRamgopal Reddy &Ors.P.B. Canara Bank Ltd. Canara Sales Corporations.L. I 420 2. III BC 536 (AP) Topic 11: Discharge of Parties from liability on Promissory Note. AIR 1975 Pat. 2004. SC. Rajagopal Vs.V. Vs. Puttappa. 1985. 3. 3. Lachmi Chand V/s Madanlal Khemka. RevathiCpEquipments Ltd. BhimavarapuParavathi. Mudaliar. AIR 1947 All 52. Mehrunnisa Begum Vs. 1975 I M. S. AIR 1971 Mys. 58 Comp Case 197. M Thigarajan. Sheik Chand Bi. India Saree Meseum Vs. 302 4. 1999. AIR 1973 Mad. 1992. Ramanreddi. Shivalingappa V/s P. 375 5. AIR 1989. 273. Canara Bank Vs. Mad. AIR. 2. SangethaTubewell Corporation. 81. 1987. 73 Comp Cases. 286 13 . AIR 1966 A. Bill of Exchange and Cheque (Section 82-90)  Cancellation  Release  Payment  Material Alteration Cases: 1. Allamati Subba Reddy V/s N. Singheshwar Mandal V/s Gita Devi. V/s I.P.D.Topic 8: Holder and Holder in Due Course (Section 8-9)  Definition  Rights and Privileges  Assignment of Negotiable Instrument Cases: 1. Topic 9: Transfer of Negotiable Instruments (Section 15-16)  Modes  Transfer by Negotiation  Indorsement  Kinds of Indorsement  Difference between Indorement and Assignment Topic 10: Liability of Parties (Section 26-45)  Liability of Maker  Liability of Drawer  Liability of Drawee  Liability of Indorser Cases: 1. Rajagopal. P Kapurchand. Asirvatham V/s G. 267.

. AIR 2000 SC 954.. State of AP.) 6. Cri LJ 2007. 2003. 2 JCC (NI) 152 (Ker. 1 9.1. Kamlaker. LJ 1912 17. 1998 3 SCC 249. Raghvendra Singh Bhadoria Vs. 10. 2007. 2004. 2001. State Bank of Indore.. Dalmia Cement (Bharat) Ltd. Vs. Prakash SevantilalVoraVs. Bom. PART-III 14 . Indira V/s G. Government of NCT of Delhi and another. Topic 12: Crossing of cheques (Section 123. 274 4.. LJ 664. 2000. 3. 2 JCC 174 12. SC 13. Union of India. 7.4. 2006. V/s PennarPetrson Securities Ltd. Avneet Food Products and others Vs. Kalim M Khan. State of Andhra Pradesh. AIR 2001 SC 676. AIR. Jameela. 2011. 2001. Nandi.794 6. 216 5. Union of India. State. 2011Cri. Veer Prakash Shrama Vs. Manoj Pandey. Anil Kumar Agrwal. Modi Cements Ltd. AIR 2002 SC 38. 1990. Ingats& Alloys Ltd. Rajinder Steels Ltd. Topic 13: Liabilities for Dishonour of Cheques (Section 138-147)  Dishonour of Cheques  Rightful Dishonour  Wrongful Dishonour  Summary Suits on Cheque Dishonoured  Notice  Defence which may be allowed in prosecution  Offences by Companies  Cognizance of Offence Cases: 1. Khanna Vs. 3 Crimes 314. Vs.R. 2011 Cri. Suganthi S. 11. Jayanti Bhai Vijay Kataria Vs. Kumar V/s Jagdarshan.Vs. Capital Syndicate Vs. GoaplastPvt Ltd. Sharan P. Chico Ursula D’Souza. IL SUNG Construction PvtLtd.JCC. 107 Comp Cases. 422 14. AIR. Ltd. V/s Galaxy Traders & Agencies Ltd. Milind SripadChandrukarVs. Adinaragena. AIR 2003 Del. MP 148 5. Ramawati Vs. Indian Overseas Bank V/s Industrial Chain Concern. Lj 191. Kalavathy. 100. K. V/s Kuchil Kr. Veera Exporters V/s T. 2. OPTS Marketting Pvt. 16. Oil & Natural Gas Corporation Ltd. K. AIR 2002 SC 681 8. 1992. SBI V/s United Commercial Bank Ltd. Comp Cases. 2009 SC. 105. Cri. Shanker Finance &Investements Vs. Vs. AIR 2003 SC 4689. 284. I SCC 484 2. Comp Cases . 2003. Crij LJ 4256.131)  Kinds of crossing  Who may cross  Rights and duties of payment Banker.  Protection of collecting banker Cases: 1. 2010. Bom 15.

Taxman’s Guide to Negotiable Instruments Act. Indian AirlinesVs. Snow-White. 479 4. The Negotiable Instruments Act. G. Bhashyam&Adiga’s –The Negotiable Instruments Act. Friedman. Text books/References: 1. 3.CARRIAGE OF GOODS Topic 14: Introduction  Nature and kinds of carriers  Common carrier  Private carrier Cases: 1. Madhuri Chaudhary. Rajasthan Handicrafts Emporium Vs. Atiyah P. Law Relating to the Negotiable Instruments Act. 8 th ed.A. 396.N RamalingamNadar Vs. Hagland etc. 2001. 2 Lyd’s Rep 428. Ltd. Siohn A & Co and Academy Garments (Wigan) Vs. India 9. The Sale of Goods. A. Pat. Paul Dobson. Ltd. Benjamin’s Sale of Goods. Del. New Delhi. Pollock &Mulla. Sweet & Maxwell.L. 1965. N Reddiar AIR. London 2010 11. 252. Eighth edn. Manipal Printers and Publishers Pvt. Transport. 1962 2 SCR 802 2. River Steam Navigation Co. Asiatic Steam Navigations Co. 4. Ltd. Sale of Goods. The Sale of Goods Act. J. 6.. 277 Topic 15: Specific Modes of Transportation  Carriage by Rail  Carriage by sea  Carriage by air  Multimodal Transportation of Goods  Bill of Lading  Charter parties Cases: 1. Cal. The Law Book Company Pvt. 1992.H. 3. Vs. Universal Law Publishing Co.R. Sweet and Maxwell. Legal Classics from U. P. Veraval. Financing and Hire Purchase. AIR. 8th Ed.A World Airways. 2. 1995 2. 1998. 1998 10. S. 1971 Ker 197 3. Bharat Law House. Pvt.. The Common Law Library. R. Ltd.S. 1999. 306. Vs. 1966.C. . Ramakrishna Vyas. 1881. AIR. Indian Rayon Corporation. 2012 15 . V. 2003. Indian Airlines Vs. 5. Transport Corporation of India Vs.. 183 5. Dr. AIR 1959 Cal. Krishnamurthy Aiyar. 1984. Ltd. Akhilswar Prasad. 1976. 2003. 8. Lease. 4. Shyam Sunder Tea Co.. AIR 1991 Ker. JethanlalDharamsahi& Co. The Mogu Liner Ltd. Allahabad. 7. 4th Ed. Verma. 1 Guj Law Herald. Sale of Goods and Consumer Credit. F.. The Sale of Goods Act.B.Ramaiya’s. Bharat Law House. Butterworth. AIR. Universal Book Traders. 1986.

Gupta. The Negotiable Instrument Act. John F Wilson. Carriage of Goods by Sea.. 2012 14.K.N. Lecture. Avtar Singh.. Lecture Plan Lecture Topic Mode of Delivery NO 1-7 Formation of Lecture.2012 18. 2004. Eastern Book Company. The Law of Carriage of Goods by Sea and Air.. 17. 12. Law of Carriage. 2010. S. Ridley’s Law of Carriage of Goods by Land. Air. Sharma and Magos. O. Eastern Law House. Unique Law Publications. P. Sea and Air. H.cum-discussion and Case study Warranties Court room exercises 15-20 Effects and Lecture. Pearson. Land and Sea. 15. 6th Ed. 8 th Ed. Sweet & Maxwell.cum-discussion Unpaid Case study Seller 16 .cum-discussion transfer of Case study the sale Court room exercises transactions 21-25 Performance. South Asian Ed. Khergamwala on The Negotiable Instruments Act. Faizi& Ashish Aggrawal. 2016. 16. Universal Law Publishing Co.cum-discussion the Contract Case study 8-14 Conditions Lecture.cum-discussion suspension Case study and Continuous Assessment Test No 1 avoidance of the sale transactions 26-27 Rights of the Lecture. 20th Ed. 2005. Dishonour of Cheques –Liability –Civil & Criminal. 2003 13. Seventh Ed. Sahary.

Lecture No Topic Mode of Delivery 28-32 Suits for Lecture.cum-discussion and Types Case study of Court room exercises Negotiable Instruments 39-41 Holder and Lecture.cum-discussion of cheques Case study and Court room exercises 17 .cum-discussion the breach Case study of contract Court room exercises 33-38 Meaning Lecture.cum-discussion Liabilities Case study of the Court room exercises Parties to the Negotiable Instruments 50-52 Discharge Lecture.cum-discussion Negotiable Case study Instruments Court room exercises 46-49 Rights and Lecture.cum-discussion of the Case study liabilities of Court room exercises the instruments Lecture No Topic Modes of Delivery 53-55 Crossing of Lecture.cum-discussion Holder in Case study due course Court room exercises of the Continuous Assessment Test No 2 instruments 42-45 Transfer of Lecture.cum-discussion Cheques Case study Court room exercises 56-65 Dishonour Lecture.

cum-discussion goods Case study Court room exercises Continuous Assessment Test No 4 69-76 Bill of Lecture. liabilities of Continuous Assessment Test No 3 the parties 66-68 Carriage of Lecture.cum-discussion lading and Case study charter party Court room exercises transactions Total Hours: 80 Lecture Hours: 60 CRE: 16 Hrs Continuous Assessment: 4 Hrs 18 .

reasoning. [CO 3] Would be able to critically analyse the new cases/events in criminal law.4]. 19 . ethical.3]. Demonstrate communication skills. writing in objective and persuasive styles. and.I FACULTY: MR. SUBJECT: CRIME & PUNISHMENT.  To enable the students to critically appreciate the emerging issues in criminal law. [PO.] Demonstrate legal aptitude and skill. OBJECTIVE OF THE COURSE The objectives of this course are-  To introduce the students to the concept of ‘crime’ and ‘criminal law’ in its theoretical and social context  To familiarize the students with the essential elements of ‘crime’ and ‘principles of criminal liability’ as envisaged under the Indian Penal Code  To develop a broad understanding of the scheme and specific offences under IPC. RENJITH THOMAS A. Demonstrate the ability to conduct domestic and international legal research and collaborate effectively with others in a variety of legal settings and contexts.2]. In defining the orbit of its right in this respect. the state usually proceeds by enumeration of the acts. [CO 4] Develop the analytical skill so as to apply the relevant principles in order to plead the case. COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES: After the completion of the course students will [CO 1] Identify and explain the ingredients of crime and basic principles of criminal law. including effective listening and critical reading. and oral advocacy and other oral communications. The branch of law that contains the rules upon this subject is accordingly described as ‘Criminal Law.’ B.1]. and problem solving in domestic and international law contexts. understanding. [PO. Demonstrate the ability to think like a lawyer and basic proficiency in professional lawyering skills to perform competent legal analysis. and professional values and application of knowledge of professional ethics to representation of clients. which impinge upon them. D. to read and interpret law and to solve practical problems before them. An appreciation. C. PROGRAM OUTCOMES [PO. [CO 2. INTRODUCTION: The most important functions of the state is to maintain law and order by preventing and punishing all injuries to itself and all disobedience to the rules which it has laid down for common welfare. [PO. and inculcation of the moral. coupled with an intimation of the penalty to which any one committing such acts will be liable.

Credits • Five theory periods of one hour per week over a semester • One court room exercise period of one hour per week over a semester • One continuous assessment hour per month over a semester E. and corporate entities [PO. judiciary. and achieving balance in one’s life in a multidisciplinary environment. Using technology in legal practice [PO. Explore and understand specific issues relating to workplace such as time management. Reviews and critically appraises legal literature and evidence for the purpose of ongoing improvement of the practice of law and exhibits commitment and aptitude for lifelong learning and continuing improvement. entrepreneurships. giving and receiving feedback. and behaves in a sensitive manner toward clients and colleagues of all cultures and backgrounds. [PO. EVALUATION SCHEME Continuous Assessment 20% CRE 10% Mid Term 20% (Formative assessment scheme. workplace culture.O and the rubrics will be discussed in detail in the first class. TEACHING METHODOLOGY  Lecture Method  Case Law Method  Problem based learning  'flipped' approach  Blended learning  Blog writing  Class Discussions  Class Presentations F.9]. [PO. team work. Understand the impact of professional lawyering skills in societal and environmental contexts.5].8].6]. passion and drive to excel as leaders in the legal profession.) 20 .performance of duties as an officer of the courts.7]. non-profit & non-governmental organizations. [PO. discipline. Equip with knowledge.L. Modality and schedule End Term 50% of giving feedback and Assessment mapping with C. and demonstrate the knowledge of. public service. and need for sustainable development.

Smith and Hogan's Criminal Law Oxford University Press 2015  Smith and Hogan Criminal Law: Text and Materials 11th Edition by David Ormerod (Author).N Chandrasekharan Pillai. pp. Oxford University Press..org/stable/109 1962 21 . Textbook on the Indian Penal Code.Prof.D.D Gaur. The Modern Law Review . Universal Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2015)  Gaur. General Principles of Criminal Law. Cecil Turner. Cases and Materials. 16.. K. "Mens rea and Negligence". Kenny's Outlines of Criminal Law. (2013)  Dennis Baker.N. available at http://www.GENERAL PRINCIPLES Nature and definition of crime General principles of criminal law and presumptions  Principles of Legality  Equal protection of Law  Presumption of innocence General principles of criminal liability  Constituents of a crime  Principle of mens rea and Strict liability offences  Causation  The doctrine of complicity and Joint and constructive liability  Introduction to Indian Penal Code Recommended Readings Books-  David Ormerod and Karl Laird. New Delhi: lexis Nexis ( 2015)  Essays on the Indian Penal Code . Vol.. K. G. Indian Reprint. (2011)  PSA Pillais Criminal Law PSA Pillai (Revised by K I Vibhute) Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2017)  K. No. Principles of Criminal Law. Eastern Book Co. Indian Law Institute (2005) Articles  "Negligence and the general problem of criminal responsibility". Chandrasekharan Pillai & Shabistan Aquil. 1953). Karl Laird 2014  J. available at http://www. 81 Yale LI 949. Universal Law Publishing Co.jstor. 2 (Apr. (2002)  Andrew Ashworth and Jeremy Horder. 231-232. Sweet & Maxwell Ltd 2012  K.org/stable/795156  Glanville Williams. New York.jstor. W. CURRICULUM MODULE I. Glanville Williams: Textbook of Criminal Law.

Miller. 23. 109. Shah.[ 1935] AC 462 (Presumption of innocence)  Shivaji Sahabrao v. Bangalore & Ors. (1989) 3 SCC 596  Kartar Singh v. (1999) 3 All ER 302 Complicity  Kartar Singh v.. Velliappa Textiles Ltd. AIR 1965 SC 722  State of Madhya Pradesh v. M.) 1048 ((Standard of Proof)  Sowmitri Vishnu v. 1985 Supp SCC 137 (Equal protection of law) Mens rea  State of Maharashtra v. "Carelessness. AIR 1961 SC 1782 (Omission) Causation  Rv. 1996 SCC (Cri) 1353 (s. & Ors. (1961) AC 290 (Constructive intent)  Hyam v.org/HOL/Print?collection=journals&handle=hein.AIR 1961 SC 1787 (Ss 34 & 149 IPC)  Mehbub Samsuddin Malek v. H George. No. Directorate of Enforcement. Gould. 1975 KLT 748 (Transferred malice)  DPP v. Umakanth. Vol. 1. CONSPIRACY AND ABETMENT 22 . State of Punjab. State of Maharashtra. Motorola Inc.P. Pembleton. "Corporate criminal liability: Evolution of the concept".org/stable/1092871  Balakrishnan. 1994 SCC (Cri) 899 (Common object)  Dhanna v. The Modern Law Review. v. 24. 1961). Smith. available at http://www.  R v.  Alan R. 1994 SCC (Cri) 899.journals/nlsind23 &id=117 Cases (General Principles of criminal law)  Woolmington v. 2011 available at http://heinonline. (1977) 65 Cr App R 161  Om Prakash v. K. 5 (Sep. "Corporate Criminal Liability and Securities Offerings: Rationalizing The Iridium-Motorola Case" National Law School of India Review. State of M. Narayan Singh. State ofH. p. State. Union of India. 1975 KLT 748 (Transferred malice)  Harrow London Borrow Council v.. 120 B IPC)  Director Rationing and Distribution v. (1983) 1 All ER 978 (HC)  R v.P. 1973 SCC (Cri. (1973)2 SCC 793 (Standard of Proof)  Kali Ram v. Corporation of Calcutta. 22 CULR 1998  Mihir Naniwadekar & V. 592-595. Speck. AIR 1960 SC 1355 (Vicarious criminal liability)  The Assistant Commissioner. [1968] 2 QB 67  Kurien v. Vol. Assessment-H. State of Punjab. (1874-80) All ER 1163 (Transferred malice)  Kurien v. pp.jstor. (2005) 4 SCC 405 (Corporate Criminal Liability)  Iridium India Telecom Ltd. DPP. DPP. Indifference and Recklessness". AIR 2011 SC 20 (Corporate Criminal Liability) MODULE II. State of Gujarat. (2003) 11 SCC 405 (corporate criminal liability)  Standard Chartered Bank v. v. State. (1975) AC 55 Actus Reus  R.v. White. State of Punjab.ATTEMPT. No.

Indian Law Institute (2005) Articles  B. Universal Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2015)  Gaur.Prof.Ss 107-120 IPC Recommended Readings Books-  David Ormerod and Karl Laird. (2002)  Andrew Ashworth and Jeremy Horder.jstor. 45. 3 (May. (2013)  Dennis Baker. (2011)  PSA Pillais Criminal Law PSA Pillai (Revised by K I Vibhute) Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2017)  K. Kenny's Outlines of Criminal Law.org/stable/1092119.N. Karl Laird 2014  J. Cecil Turner. "An attempt on attempt". Vol. Vol. Sweet & Maxwell Ltd 2012  K. aid and instigation . Smith and Hogan's Criminal Law Oxford University Press 2015  Smith and Hogan Criminal Law: Text and Materials 11th Edition by David Ormerod (Author). Issue 1 (March 1986). (1987) Cri LR 759 (mens rea in attempt) 23 .O 'Toole. New Delhi: lexis Nexis ( 2015)  Essays on the Indian Penal Code . Indian Reprint. Chandrasekharan Pillai. Textbook on the Indian Penal Code. W. Eastern Book Co. available at http://www. "Comment on Rathinam v. Chandrasekharan Pillai & Shabistan Aquil. No.org/stable/4506828  K. 19. Union of India"..istor. (1984) SCC Jour 42  Williams. "Lords and Impossible Attempts. "Mens rea in Conspiracy" The Modern Law Review .B Pande. Glanville Williams: Textbook of Criminal Law. Oxford University Press. General Principles of Criminal Law. 309 and 511 IPC Conspiracy  Ss 120 A & 120 B Abetment  By conspiracy. pp.D.N. Universal Law Publishing Co. Cases and Materials. 276-284. K.N Chandrasekharan Pillai.Attempt  Actus reus in attempt  Tests to distinguish attempt and preparation  Impossible attempts  Sections 307. 1956). available atwww. Principles of Criminal Law. (1995) 3 SCC Jour \  Friedman. Cases: Attempt  R v.D Gaur.. or Quis Custodiet Ipsos Custodes" Cambridge Law Journal. New York. K.

(1996) 2 SCC 648  In Re Margatham alias Lakshmi and Anr. Shivpuri. (2014)7SCC291. 420 r/w 511 IPC)  R v. 2015 Conspiracy  Ajay Aggarwal v. State of Bihar.(2013)1SCC613  Subramaniyan Swami v. State. State of Bombey (1955)2SCR881  Bimbadhar Pradhan v.. State of Punjab. (2012)9 SCC257  State of Haryana v. State of Karnataka. (1983) 1 All ER 189 (CA)  Topan das v.GENERAL EXCEPTIONS Defences based on justifications  Private-defence  Necessity  Consent Defences based on excuses  Duress  Intoxication  Superior orders  Mistake  Infancy  Insanity Recommended Readings Books-  David Ormerod and Karl Laird. (2013)14SCC16  Om Prakash v. 1961 CriLJ 78  Nikhil Soni vs Union of India & Ors. 2016 SCC OnLine SC 1006 MODULE III.P. Yakub. State of Orissa AIR 1956 SC 469  State (NCT of Delhi) v. AIR 1961 SC 1698 168 (Actus reus in attempt- s. AIR 1961 SC 1782 175  Gian Kaur v. State of Gujarat and Anr. Navjot Sandhu alias Afsan Guru. AIR 1980 SC 1111 181  State of U. (2005) 11 SCC 600  Pratap bhai Hamit bha Solanki v. Raja.  Balkar Singh v. Mohan. Karl Laird 2014 24 . union of India. Fitzmaurice. (1987)ACI (HL) (Impossible attempt) -  State of Maharashtra v. A. 1993 SCC (Cri) 961 Abetment  R v. Khan. (2015)2SCC746  B. (2016) 4 SCC 595  Somasundaram v. (1990) 2 All ER 783 (CA) (recklessness in attempted rape)  Abhayanand Mishra v. State of Punjab.  R v. State of Haryana. on 10 August. Virupakshaiah v. Satender. v. Mohd. Smith and Hogan's Criminal Law Oxford University Press 2015  Smith and Hogan Criminal Law: Text and Materials 11th Edition by David Ormerod (Author).

AIR 1950 All 95 (Accident) 25 . State of Kerala. Dudley and Stephens. Ram Bahadur Thapa. 1999 SCC (Cri) 388 Necessity  R v. Oxford University Press. (1987) 1 AC 417 (Duress)  DPP v. Sweet & Maxwell Ltd 2012  K. Universal Law Publishing Co. (1884) 14 QBD 273 DC Consent  Dasrath Paswan v. Bhagaban Barik. W. AIR 1958 Pat 190 Mistake  State of Orissa v. Howe. Sadasivan Nair "Defence of intoxication vis-a-vis insanity and automation" 23CULR (1999) 99 Cases: Private-Defence  Vishwanath v. (2013)  Dennis Baker. AIR 1966 SC 1773 (Triviality)  Tunda v. Cases and Materials. State of U. R. (2011)  PSA Pillais Criminal Law PSA Pillai (Revised by K I Vibhute) Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2017)  K.D Gaur. 161  State of Orissa v. Glanville Williams: Textbook of Criminal Law. Cecil Turner. Indian Law Institute (2005) Articles  G. Chandrasekharan Pillai & Shabistan Aquil.P. Majewski. (1843) 10 CL & F 200  Dahyabhai Chhaganbhai Thakkar v. Indian Reprint. AIR 1960 Ori. (1987) 2 SCC 498 Insanity  M'Naghten Case.  J. Kenny's Outlines of Criminal Law. 1986 (1) CriLJ 271  R v. General Principles of Criminal Law. (1976) 2 All ER 142 (Intoxication)  Walters v. Veeda Menezes v. AIR 1960SC 67  AmjadKhan v.Prof. New Delhi: lexis Nexis ( 2015)  Essays on the Indian Penal Code .D. AIR 1952 SC 165  Jai Bhagwan v. State. Yusuf Khan.. hunt (1951) 2 All ER 645 (Infancy)  Mrs.N. AIR 1964 SC 1563  Kuttappan v. State of Bihar. State of Gujarat.N Chandrasekharan Pillai. (2002)  Andrew Ashworth and Jeremy Horder. Principles of Criminal Law. New York.. K. State of Haryana. Universal Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2015)  Gaur. Eastern Book Co. K. Textbook on the Indian Penal Code.

SPECIFIC OFFENCES UNDER IPC Offences affecting human body  Culpable Homicide and Murder  304-A Death by Rash and Negligence  304-B Dowry Death  Hurt and grievous hurt (319-325)  Kidnapping and Abduction (359-363 r/w s. State of Karnataka.L. (2002)  Andrew Ashworth and Jeremy Horder. 18) Sexual offences-  Rape. Robbery and Dacoity. 3765 (Sec. Extortion. State of Tamil Nadu 2013 Cri.  Criminal misappropriation  Criminal breach of trust  Fraud  Cheating Defamation Recommended Readings Books-  David Ormerod and Karl Laird. New York.J. Cecil Turner. Indian Reprint. IPC and Sec... 375. Sweet & Maxwell Ltd 2012  K.L. Universal Law Publishing Co. Unnatural offences Offences against Property  Theft. 90. Glanville Williams: Textbook of Criminal Law.N Chandrasekharan Pillai. Karl Laird 2014  J. Smith and Hogan's Criminal Law Oxford University Press 2015  Smith and Hogan Criminal Law: Text and Materials 11th Edition by David Ormerod (Author). Eastern Book Co. Law Commission of India.J. Principles of Criminal Law. (1998) 4 SCC 256 (Accident)  S H Jopale v. Kenny's Outlines of Criminal Law. W. Report No 210 on "Humanization and Decriminalization of Attempt to Suicide" (2008) MODULE IV. General Principles of Criminal Law. (2011)  PSA Pillais Criminal Law PSA Pillai (Revised by K I Vibhute) Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2017) 26 . 3588  Kartik v.  Atmendra v. Oxford University Press. State of Maharastra 2013 Cri. (2013)  Dennis Baker. 154 Reports 1.

113  "An Open Letter to the Chief justice of India" (1979) 4 SCC (J) 17  Upendra Baxi. State of Haryana. 4618  Shivsharanappa v.(1975) AC 55  R v.  K. 1973)  Cherubin Gregory v. Govinda.J.Ss 319-325 IPC) 27 . "The 'Ultimate Violation of Self : Reflections on Judicial Discourse on Attempted Rape" (1998) 6 SCC (Jour) 1  M.L. ILR (1876) 1 Bom 342(Distinction between Ss 299 & 300 IPC)  Rani @ Anjali v.C. 2658 (Sec 300 IPC. State of Hyderabad. Indian Law Institute (2005) Articles  Vibhute. "'Offence under section 375 of I. 3 (IEA 1872). Rama Joga Rao. New Delhi: lexis Nexis ( 2015)  Essays on the Indian Penal Code . AIR 1991 SC 1226 (Dowry death)  Rambaran Mahton v. State of Karnataka 2013 Cri.L. State of Maharashtra (2006) 9 SCC 211  Rawalpenta Venkalu v. does it amount to violation of fundamental right" Vol.Ghasi.J. (2016) 3 SCC 62  Muhad. State of Andhra Pradesh (2000) 7 SCC 72  Shanti(Smt) v. 2017 SCC OnLine Bom 175  Richhpal Singh Meena v.J.N. Nanavati v. Hancock and Shanklancl.Prof. State of M. 2016 SCC OnLine SC 865  Mohammed Aynuddin v.J. (2016) 4 SCC 590]  Mritunjoy Biswas v.. "Rape and the Indian Penal Code at the crossroads of the new millennium between partriarchiast and gender neutralist approach". 11 Cal App 2d 621  Hyam v.L. AIR 2014 SC3595  Sanjay v. State of Haryana.P Singh. State of Maharashtra.P.P. Sec.pdf. 452 (Hurt & Grievous Hurt. (2003) 3 SCC 528 (Exception to S 300 IPC)  Harivadan Babubhai Patel v. Pranab 2013 Cri. Ishaque v. State of U.106 Cri L J 2000. "Decriminalization of Homosexuality" Vol.. The State. AIR 1962 SC 605 (Exception to S 300 IPC)  Ghapoo Yadav v. Chavez.D Gaur. State of Maharashtra. Ram Kailash.(1986) 1 All ER 641  R v. DPP.P.D. K. Textbook on the Indian Penal Code. 3944  State of Rajasthan v. R V Reddy 2013 Cri. (2013)14 SCC 581  Swarn Kaur v. 43JILI (2001)25  K. K. AIR 1956 SC 171  KM.C. State of Gujarat 2013 Cri.. State of Bihar.2 (3) NUJS Law Review (2009) available at http://www. Gurumukh Singh. Cases and Materials.P. and Sec 378 (Cr.P. 304 A IPC)  Abdul Sharif v. Cases Offences against Persons  The People v. (2013) 12 SCC 732  Nankaunoo v. Chandrasekharan Pillai & Shabistan Aquil. State of U. (2016) 3 SCC 317]  Prahlad Krishant Patil v. AIR 1958 Pat.L. Universal Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2015)  Gaur.I.nujslawreview. AIR 1964 SC 205 (s. State of West Bengal. 4212  Gangabhavani v.org/articles2009vol2no3/mahendra-p singh. K.

Maharaj v.(2012)8SCC 547(Criminal breach of trust)  Subramanian Swamy v. State. State of Rajasthan.P. State of Kerala. 376)  State of Rajasthan v.J. Nimra Cerglass Technics (P) Ltd. State of Andhra Pradesh. 304 B and Sec.Naz foundation and Others. State of U.194/17  Sexual Offences  Tukaram v. 2015 SCC Online Mad 10573  Most. State of Maharashtra. Varadarajan v. State of A.J.  E Chandrasenan v. 1020) (sec 420 IPC)  Nazeem Ahmed Wahid Ahmed Khan v. State .L. (2016) 9 SCC 346  S. State of M.J. Criminal Breach of Trust and Cheating)  ARCI v. State of Madhya Pradesh (2006) 6 SCC 263  Tilak Raj v. State of Bihar. State of Gujarat. 2013 Cr LJ 1949(Del). Union of India (2004) 5 SCC 518  Priya Patel v. AIR 1954 SC 724 (Criminal Misappropriation. V. (2017) 1 SCC 734  Venkatesan v.L. 2016 SCC OnLine SC 550 28 . 2062 (Sec.2011 Cr LJ 1786 (Bom)  Sahupati nageswara rao v. State of Kerala (1995) 2 SCC 99 (Hurt & Grievous Hurt-Ss 319- 325  IPC)  Bharwad Navghanbhai Jakshibhai v. Basavegowda (1997) Cr. State of Punjab. 498 A)  Ranjit Singh v.P. State ofA. 4208 (Sec. AIR 1963 SC 1094 (Theft & Extortion)  HDFC Bank Limited v.J.L. State. State of Madras. State of Maharashtra. State of Jharkhand 2013 Cri.L. AIR 1973 SC 2313 ((Kidnapping &Abduction)  Harpal Singh v. Vadgama v.)No. L. State of Gujarat. 1995 Supp (3) SCC 204 (Kidnapping)  ThakorlalD. State of H. AIR 1999 SC 2332  Romesh Chandra v. Union of India.J. AIR 1957 SC 320 (Dacoity)  Dhananjay v. 1970 CriLJ 647 (Theft & Extortion)  State of Kamataka v. 4386 (Kant.J.2013 CrLj 675(Pat)  Arun Bhandari v.L.. (2016) 4 SCC 140  Rajesh Patel v.P. (1979) 2 SCC 143  Sakshi v. State of Punjab 2013 Cri.. 498 A)  Baijnath v. 2013 Cri.  Ram Pavitar Ravi v. State of U. AIR 2014 SC 563 Offences against Property  Pyare Lai Bhargava v. State of M..420 IPC)  Ajendranath v.. 1999 SCC (Cn) 1047 (S. AIR 1965 SC 942 (Kidnapping &Abduction Ss 359- 363 IPC)  Jagannivasan v.)  Mahadeo Prasad v. Vinod Kumar 2012 Cri.P. Rani and another 2013 Cri. Indrasana Kuer vs Sia Ram Pandey and Ors. V. 2999  Suresh Kumar Koushal and Anr v. AIR 1960 SC 154 (Extortion & Criminal Intimidation)  Sri Bhagwan Samardha Sreepada Vallabha Venkala Vishwannada Maharaj v. 3959 (Sec.(2007)14 SCC768  Manish Soni v. (2016) 1 SCC 348  Shri Bhagwan SS. AIR 1964 SC 170 (Tresspass)  Shyam Behari v. State (Govt. State of West Bengal.NCT) Delhi.P. (2017) 1 SCC 101  Joseph Shine vs Union Of India on 8 December. 2017 WP (Crl.P.P.

Chandrasekharan Pillai & Shabistan Aquil.(\979) 3 SCC 646 (Constitutionality of death penalty)  Bachan Singh v. State of Maharashtra.N. Amnesty International available at http://www. State of Punjab.doctrine of 'rarest of rare'  Life imprisonment. State of Punjab. Report No 187 on "Mode of execution of death Sentence and incidental matters"(2003)  Law Commission of India. General Principles of Criminal Law.D Gaur. v. "Decision of Supreme Court in Naib Singh v.PUNISHMENT  Theories of punishment  Punishments under IPC  Capital Punishment. State of Karnataka.MODULE V. State ofU. AIR 2008 SC 3040 (Doctrine of rarest of rare)  State of M. Eastern Book Co.B "Murder most foul. Textbook on the Indian Penal Code.. Report No. Report No 262 on "Death penalty"(2015) 29 .Prof. 35 on "Capital Punishment" (1967)  Law Commission of India. Munna Choubey 2005 (2) SCC 712. 39 on "The punishment of imprisonment for life under the Indian Penal Code" (1969)  Law Commission of India. (1996) 4 SCC 148 (Doctrine of rarest of rare)  Swami Shraddananda v. AIR 1973 SC 947 (Constitutionality of death penalty)  Rajend. V.Judicial interpretations Books  K. Munna v.N Chandrasekharan Pillai. Universal Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2015)  Gaur.D. State of Punjab: A critique'" 38 JILI {1996) Cases  Md. Report No. New Delhi: lexis Nexis ( 2015)  Essays on the Indian Penal Code . K.. Sriharan. AIR 2005 SC 3440 (meaning of imprisonment for life)  Jagmohan Singh v.org/en/librarv/info/ASA20/007/2008/en  Law Commission of India. (2011)  PSA Pillais Criminal Law PSA Pillai (Revised by K I Vibhute) Lexis Nexis Buttersworth ( 2017)  K. State of Uttar Pradesh.P. (Proportionality of sentence)  Union of India v. B.amnesrv. (2016) 7 SCC 1 Reports  India: Lethal Lottery . AIR 1983SC 957 (Doctrine of rarest of rare)  Ravindra Trimback Chouthmal v. though not rarest of rare" (1996) 5 SCC Jour 1  Balwant Singh.P. AIR 1980 SC 898 (Doctrine of rarest of rare)  Machi Singh v. Union of India (UOI) and Ors. Cases and Materials.ra Prasad v. K.The death penalty in India: A study of Supreme Court judgments in death penalty cases 1950-2006 (2 May 2008). Indian Law Institute (2005) Articles  Pande.

1) on "The Indian Penal Code"( 1997)  Report No. (2013) Law Commission Reports  Report No. 2014  David Ormerod and Karl Laird. Principles of Criminal Law. Karl Laird 2014  Andrew Ashworth and Jeremy Horder. Smith and Hogan's Criminal Law Oxford University Press 2015  Smith and Hogan Criminal Law: Text and Materials 11th Edition by David Ormerod (Author). ILI. Lexis-Nexis Butterworths. 243on A report on Section 498 A IPC Other Materials  Justice Verma Commitee Report 2013 SESSION PLAN Lecture No Topics Learning methods 1-3 Nature and definition of crime Lecture Method 4-6 General principles of criminal law and Lecture Method presumptions Case Law Method 7-12 General principles of criminal liability Lecture Method Case Law Method 13-19 Attempt Case Law Method Problem based learning 20-24 Conspiracy Case Law Method Problem based learning 25-28 Abetment Case Law Method Problem based learning 29-31 Defences based on justifications Case Law Method Class Discussions Class Presentations Problem based learning Blog writing 32-35 Defences based on excuses Case Law Method Class Discussions 30 . 227 on “Preventing Bigamy via conversion to Islam”  Report No 241 on Passive Euthanasia – A relook  Report No. New Delhi (1965-2015)  Ratanlal & Dheerajlal. 47 on "The trial and punishment of social and economic offences" (1972)  Report No 156 (Vol. The Indian Penal Code.General References Books  Annual Survey of Indian Law. 42 on "The Indian Penal Code" (1971)  Report No. Oxford University Press. 34th Edition. New York.

Extortion. Lecture Method Case Law Method Problem based learning Blog writing 68-69 Criminal misappropriation and Criminal Case Law Method breach of trust Problem based learning Blog writing 70-71 Fraud. Robbery and Dacoity. Cheating Case Law Method Problem based learning 72-74 Defamation flipped' approach Blended learning Blog writing 31 . Class Presentations Problem based learning Blog writing 36-42 Culpable Homicide and Murder Lecture Method Case Law Method Problem based learning 'flipped' approach Blended learning 43-46 Death by Rash and Negligence Lecture Method Class Discussions Class Presentations Case Law Method Problem based learning 47-50 304-B Dowry Death Case Law Method Problem based learning 51-54 Hurt and grievous hurt (319-325) Lecture Method Case Law Method Problem based learning 55-58 Kidnapping and Abduction Lecture Method Case Law Method Problem based learning 59-63 Sexual offences Lecture Method Class Discussions Class Presentations 'flipped' approach Blended learning 64-67 Theft.

However. The Code of Civil Procedure in India has a chequered history and lays down the details of procedure for redressal of civil rights. Evidence might have been obliterated. SUBJECT: CIVIL PROCEDURE CODE & LAW OF LIMITATION FACULTY: DEEPANKAR SHARMA A. Hence. the essential forms and procedure for institution of suit. speedy and inexpensive. the documents in support and against. Facilitate the students to equip with the basic knowledge and amendments of procedural law in civil matters. the complexities of executing a decree and provisions for appeal and revision are all matters which a lawyer for any side is to be familiar with. dimensions of an interim order. OBJECTIVES The objective of the course is to- 1. effective. besides indicating the negligence of the plaintiff in effectively agitating the matter on time. While the substantive law determines the rights of parties. Many questions may prop up when one goes to indicate one’s civil rights. fair. procedural law sets down the norms for enforcement.Both amendments intended to bring in virtually certain radical changes to simplify the procedure and reduce the delays. This requires that means must be simple. A delay in filing the suit. The course focuses on the main highlights of these amendments. True that it is through experience one gets expert knowledge of civil procedure. INTRODUCTION Civil Procedure Code is a subject of daily use by the courts and lawyers and a student cannot afford to have scant knowledge of civil procedure when he goes out to practice as a lawyer. it is necessary to have good grounding in the subject before one enters the profession. The court where the suit is to be filed. Whenever civil rights of persons are affected by action. Procedure is a means and justice the end thus means must be effective for realizing the end. judicial decisions will supply the omissions in the law. evidence taking and trial. may place courts in a precarious situation. the peculiar nature of the suits. 32 . B. They may not be in a position to appreciate the evidence correctly. The Parliament has amended the code vide Civil Procedure (Amendment) Act in 1999 and 2002. the statute of limitation fixes a period within which a case has to be filed. 2. To discuss the scope and significance of Central and State amendments.

CRE. Appreciate difference between the concepts of equity. PROGRAM OUTCOMES [PO. entrepreneurships. Equip with knowledge. and problem solving in domestic and international law contexts.4]. and oral advocacy and other oral communications. discipline. public service. [PO. including effective listening and critical reading. passion and drive to excel as leaders in the legal profession. non-profit & non-governmental organizations. understanding. Have familiarity with jurisprudence on Civil Procedure [CO 5.6]. team work.5]. giving and receiving feedback.7].3]. [PO. performance of duties as an officer of the courts. workplace culture. [PO. Demonstrate the ability to think like a lawyer and basic proficiency in professional lawyering skills to perform competent legal analysis. ethical. An appreciation. COURSE OUTCOMES After completion of this course the student will be able to: [CO 1]. and professional values and application of knowledge of professional ethics to representation of clients. [PO. [PO. Reviews and critically appraises legal literature and evidence for the purpose of ongoing improvement of the practice of law and exhibits commitment and aptitude for lifelong learning and continuing improvement. writing in objective and persuasive styles. equitable and legal remedies [CO 3] Critically analyse historical development of the litigation pattern in India [CO 4]. Demonstrate communication skills. and behaves in a sensitive manner toward clients and colleagues of all cultures and backgrounds. TEACHING METHODOLOGY As per the norms of the university in this course there will be 6 classes per week. and inculcation of the moral. its power.] Application of knowledge of law to factual disputes relating to civil matters D. Projects and Presentations 33 . jurisdiction and the significance of various procedural steps stipulated for trial of civil litigation. The course is designed to acquaint the student with the structure of civil judiciary. Demonstrate the ability to conduct domestic and international legal research and collaborate effectively with others in a variety of legal settings and contexts. and achieving balance in one’s life in a multidisciplinary environment. E. judiciary.9]. and corporate entities [PO. Explore and understand specific issues relating to workplace such as time management. Understand the impact of professional lawyering skills in societal and environmental contexts. [PO. and demonstrate the knowledge of.1]. reasoning. Teaching methodology will include Lecture. Assignments.cum. and need for sustainable development. Using technology in legal practice [PO.2].discussion. 3.8]. C. Understand the basic court procedures and its importance for any legal system [CO 2].

.K) Ltd. CURRICULUM Part. Continuous Assessment/ Tests 20% 2. International Wollen Mills v. Standard Wool (U. Scope and limits of Jurisdiction of a court: When should a Court not exercise its jurisdiction:  Bar of suits  Res-subjudice  Resjudicata.I – Civil Procedure Code MODULE 1: INTRODUCTION Some general concepts and definitions:  Suits – civil – sue and be sued  Affidavits  Orders – Permanent and interim . Rachakonda Venkata Rao v. R. Court Room Exercise (CRE) 10% 3. Hierarchy of courts 3. mesne profits Case Laws: 1.Papayya Sastry v..  Suit against a foreign ruler – sovereign immunity  Foreign judgement . A. Project 20% 4. Islamic Academy of Education v. State of Karnataka.decree-holder and judgement-debtor  Plaint and written statement  Reparation: Restitution and compensation/damages  Execution. EVALUATION CRITERIA 1. Meaning and kinds of Jurisdiction 2.V.Satya Bai.(2001)5 SCC265:AIR 2001SC2134 (foreign judgment) MODULE 2: SUITS IN GENERAL 1. Narasimha Rao v. F.3774) (ratio decendi of judgment to be found on reading entire juggment) 3. AIR2003 SC 3724(3737.Injunctions  Judgement and decree . VenkataLakshmi(1991)2 SCR 821(judgment) 4.enforceability 34 . Govt of A.P. AIR2003SC3322(3325)(Decree) 2. End-Term Examination 50% G. (2007)4 SCC221:AIR 2007 SC 1546 (decree or order obtained by playing fraud on the court) 5.

Suits by Indigent Person (Order XXXIII).joinder. Krisnan Vasudevan v. Farida Khatoon.(g)).Cause of Action (R.AIR2000SC2301(2303) (resjudicata) 4.General. Counter-claim and set-off  Place of suing  How is a suit instituted? Framing of suit  Representative suit  Interpleader suit  ADR(Alternative disputes resolution). (AIR2005SC242(244) (Res sub-judice) 6. Written Statement –Particulars (O. Pukhraj D. Prodigy Electronics Ltd. R.3).18 (1999).summons 5.79-S.92).7(1999))  Written Statement.10 and S.Hydel Project v.VII.2).8).9 (2002) 35 .(f). AIR 2004 SC 3504(S.9 subs for S. mis-joinder or non joinder of parties – Abatement of suit  Cause of action – Claim.(2002)8 SCC 361(Mis joinder and Non Joinder) 11. Objection as to mis-joinder (R. Amit kumar Shaw v.Admission. Kunji Kutty Pillai.VI). Order 27-R.(Amendment in O.VIII). ONGC v. AIR2004SC2006(2010)(Res- judicata) 3.Parameshwara. Suits in Particular Cases . Amarendra Komalam v. Gurinder Pal.Suits against Firms (Order XXX). latter by S.Suits related to matters concerning families (Order XXXII-A). Suits respective Public Charities (Part V-S. Jognitteir Singh. Laxman Prasad v.(2008)2 SCC350 16. Requirements for a suit:  Parties to suit: Who can sue and who should be sued .. State of T. Chief Engineer. AIR 2005SC 2758(2764)( Res sub-judice) 5.. (2004)11SCC 219(Suits to include whole Claim) 8. Harshad Chimanlal Modi v.1 subs by S. AIR2005 SC2544 2.1-R. Allahabad Devlopment Authority. Ravindra Nath. Madhvi Amma Bhawani Amma v. Sharey. AIR 2005 SC 2209(Suit in name of wrong Plaintiff) 10. National Institute of Mental Health and Neuro Sciences v. LavajibhaiRatanjibhai. Krishna Vasudevan v.Suits by or Against Government (Part IV-S. MODULE 3: PLEADINGS  Plaint-Pleadings.Summary Suits (Order XXXIX Case Laws: 1. Utpal Kumar Basu (1994)4 SCC 711 9.Plaint Particular (Order VII).N. 4. (2005)12 SCC180 15. VIII. Return and Rejection (Amendment. C. Church of North India v. G.151) 7. Gopalakrishna. S.Suits against Corporation (Order XXIX).Suits by or Against Minor (Order XXXV).82.sub clause (e). (2005)12 SCC180(Representative Suit) 12.7) 6. Kiran Tandon v.F.D.(Amendment of O.( O.R. Sharey. Suits for whole Claim (R.R.(2008) 1SCC 618 13.Shanmugavel Nadarv.Universal Ltd..11. Jain v. Frame of Suits (Order II) .AIR2005SC4446(4451)(DB) 14.L. Usha Sinha.

AIR2001SC996(1001)(Commission) 2. EXAMINATION AND TRIAL  Appearance: ex parte procedure.O.(2007)11SCC335:AIR 2007SC1812 (Whether a particular fact averred by a party would constitute a part of cause of action) 3.(2004)3 SCC 504 (Set off and Counter Claim) 6. State of Rajasthan.6A-6 G)  Discovery.O.92.93. Of A. Mahesh Yadav and anr v.P. Ltd v.6..(2008)2SCC326(Issues and Services of Summons) 6. R. O.XIV) (Amendment-R.  Adjournments  interim orders  Commissions  Arrest or attachment before judgment  Appointment of receiver  Award of interests and costs. Ashutosh v. Lanco kondapali Power(P) Ltd. Church of North India v. Inspection.A. State of Bihar. (2009)2SCC 205(Appearance of Parties and Consequences of Non Appearance) 5.  Set off and Counter Claim-Setoff and Counter Claim-distinction (O. AIR 2005 SC3434( no partnership property shall be attached or sold except in execution of decree against firm or partners) 3. State Bank of Sikkim.8) 4. (1999)8SCC396:AIR1999 SC3381 (procedure when party fails to present written statement called for by the court) 4.17 (1999)) . Nanhku and ors (2005)4SCC480:AIR 2005 SC2441(Suit against foreign ruler. (Coal Sales)Ltd. A. Alchemist Ltd v. MuniLal. Inspection and Production of Document (O. Lavaji Bhai. (2005)10SCC760(S. Rajeshwar Singh and ors.1 R. Union Bank of India.11 (2002) Case Laws: 1. Gulabrao Balwanrao Shinde v. Case Laws: 1.AIR2003 SC160 (161) (Pleadings) 2. summary procedure  Attendance of witnesses  Trial..VIII. AIR 2003 SC 2271 (2280) (Discovery.Chhabubai Balwantrao Shide.Ahammed Kabeer v. R.XI. Rohit Singh v. LekhRaj v. Kailash v.AIR2007SC10 (Notice) 7. Production of Documents) MODULE 4: SUMMONS. Balraj Taneja v. T.5 subs for S. ambassador) 5.XIII).A. Sunil Madan. Azeez. APPEARANCE. Union of India v. Sunil Poddar v. Transmission Corpn. Settlement of Issue and Determination of Suit on Issue of Law or issue agreed upon(O. R 14 subs for S. (2006) 1 SCC 540 (Injunctions) 36 . Karam Chand Thapar and Bros.XI. (Amendment.

(Amendments-R. Reference and Revision  Alternative Dispute Resolution (S. State of Rajasthan.33 without cross objection of plaintiff) 3. RamPhal. even under O.arbitration. DLF Universal Ltd. Bajranglal Shivchandri Ruia v. R.33) 37 . Amarnath Roy AIR 2005 SC 2457 (Delay in Execution of Decree) 2. Case Laws: 1. Union of India v. Anguri Chaudhary. Appeal from orders(O. Tamil Nadu v.9.v. (2005) 7 SCC 791: AIR 2005 SC 4446 (suit for specific performance of agreement and possession of immovable property situated outside the jurisdiction of court) 5. ShashikantN. Appeals to Supreme Court(XLV)  Review.41.General Principles. (court will not exercise the powers under O. AIR 2005 SC 3434 (no partnership property to be attached or sold except in execution of decree against firm or partners) 3. PadmaBen v.100-A).  Courts executing decree  Application for execution  Process for execution and stay of execution  Mode of execution  Sale when to become absolute or be set aside (R. AIR 2003 SC 4622 (Court will not entertain a review petition with entirely new substratum of issue) 5.1. AIR 2002 SC 251 (Question to be determined by the court executing decree) MODULE 6: FURTHER REMEDIES AMONG THE HIERARCHY OF COURTS  Appeals from original decrees (O.(2006) 12 SCC 138: AIR 2006 SC 2167 (execution of decree) 4. conciliation.104). Ruia.S. judicial settlement including settlement through lok adalat.100. (2001) 3 SCC 176: AIR 2001 SC 1361 (Appointment of Receivers) MODULE 5: EXECUTION OF DECREE AND ORDERS (O. Anderson Wright and Co. Hiraman Urnagi More AIR 2003 SC 1682 (separate appeal filed.R.XXI)  Concept. UOI 2005 (6) SCC 344 4. Salem Advocates Bar Association.11.41. (2003) 9 SCC 606: AIR 2003 SC 1989 (Courts cannot modify the decree in favor of the respondent in the absence of cross appeal or cross objection. (Amendment sub rule-2) Case Laws: 1.89). NSS Narayana Sharma v. Harshad Chimanlal v.S.92).XLIII.. Ashutosh v. mediation. R. R.Yogendra Rathore. dismissal of one would not affect the maintainability of other) 2.. KasturiBai v. Shanker Popat Gaidhavi v.12).R. S. Paul Manickan.XLI. 7. Goldstone Exports (P) Ltd.Appeal from Apellate Decrees(XLII. Banarsi v.

“Code of Civil Procedure”.K and Kataria R.1996 9.2004 8. Sarkar.India. v..Jain. (2005)12 SCC 1 (52) (appealed from original decree-by amending the memo of appeal.Law of Limitation MODULE 7: CONCEPTS & COMPUTATION OF LIMITATION PERIOD 1. C. Aflatoon And Others V. “The Code of Civil Procedure”.Respondents and another Civil Appeal No.2007(O.1-S.. Seventeenth Edition . (2007) 11 SCC 374: AIR 2007 SC 1386 (tendering of unconditional apology not to absolve parties of violations of the orders of the court) 8. Sixth Edition.II .158) 2.Lexis Nexis. Nagpur.2007(S. Raghabendra Singh. “The Code of Civil Procedure”. Vol-II.P.ButterWorths. Vol –I. Lily Thomas v..P.Condonation of delay . 38 . (2000) 6 SCC 224: AIR 2000 SC 1650 (review not an inherent power. “The Code of Civil Procedure”. H. Mulla. New Delhi. 1975 SCR (1) 802 NOTE: Reference to state amendments shall be done wherever applicable.ButterWorths. All Bengal Excise Licensees Assn. Commentary on the Code of Civil Procedure.20-A) 6. Governor Of Delhi & Others on 23 August. Wood Roffe and Ameer Ali’s. Mulla. Eastern Book Company.Object of limitation 2. Vol –IV. it is a creature of statute) 7. the original pleading cannot be amended) Part.2007(O. “The Code of Civil Procedure”.India. Lt. Lucknow. “The Code of Civil Procedure”.O.. ..Appellant v. Third Edition.Sufficient Cause: Computation of limitation 4. Eleventh Edition. Delhi Law House.32) 4. Union of India. 6.21-O.India. “Civil Procedure”. Recommended Readings: 1.2075 of 2010 decided on February 26.India.1-O. Mulla. Vol –III.India. Seventeenth Edition .20-A) 3. Wadhwa and Co. Wadhwa and Co. General Principles of Limitation 3. 2010 (SC).Takwani. 1974: 1974 AIR 2077. Delhi. Legal Disability Case Laws: 1. Universal.33-O.ButterWorths.India.Lexis Nexis. Pramod Gupta. M. Seventeenth Edition .Lexis Nexis. Concept of Limitation .Lexis Nexis. Oriental Aroma Chemical Industries Ltd. Gujarat Industrial Development Corporation .K. Vol-I & II. 1908 (1998). Majumdar P. Union of India v. Mulla. Seventeenth Edition .2009(S. “The Code of Civil Procedure”..47) 5.2009 7.2007(O.1. Extension of time limit . Vol –II. 2.ButterWorths.

CRE. Written Statement. CRE. Interim Orders etc. Law Commission Of India. Discussion & Self Study 56-60 Module 6 – Remedies & Appeals: Appeals. Affidavits. Off and Counter Claim etc. Lecture. Revision and ADR etc. Lecture & Judgment. History of CPC etc. CRE.in/reports/Report193. Lecture. June 2005.Judicata. Res. Available At <http://lawcommissionofindia.nic. Discussion 11. Review. CRE. Lecture.General Introduction: Decree. Discussion & Self Study 61-65 Module 7 – Law of Limitation: General Principles. Set. Discussion & Self Study 51-55 Module 5 – Execution of Decrees: General Principles Lecture. Lecture. 193rd Report on Transnational Litigation – Conflict Of Laws –Law of Limitation. 10. Summons. Discussion & Self Study 36-50 Module 4 – Trial of Suits: Appearance.pdf> LECTURE/ TEACHING PLAN Lectures Modules/ Topics Mode of Delivery 1-10 Module 1 . Discussion & Self Study Total Hours: 80 Lecture Hours: 65 CRE: 11 Hrs Continuous Assessment: 4 Hrs 39 . Subjudice and Frame of Suits etc. Order.25 Module 2 – Suits in General: Res. CRE. CRE. Lecture. Computation of Limitation and Objections etc. and Modes of Execution etc. Discussion & Self Study 26-35 Module 3 – Pleadings: Plaint.

about religion etc. institutions of family. COURSE OUTCOMES At the end of the course. Develop the "sociological imagination” to appreciate the relevance of sociology in their personal and future professional practice. CO 10. aspect that we often take for granted or argue on the basis of our own experiences. C PROGRAM OUTCOMES 40 . CO 9. about families.Marxism and Post Modernism on sociological thought. kinship. SUBJECT: SOCIOLOGY-I GENERAL PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY FACULTY: DR ASHA BHANDARI A. Knowledge of methods of sociology. students will be able to CO1. Understand the contribution of social thinkers in development of social thought and contemporary development in the field of social theory that discusses the influence of Neo- functionalism. structure and interaction of theses relationship in the form of social institutions. religion which are primary institutions of human societies. Sociologist ask penetrating questions about these aspects of human social life. CO 4. CO 5. Sociology raises may questions related to these relationships. differentiations and stratification on the basis of age. marriage. gender. which study the intricate and ever changing pattern of the totality of the human relationships. class caste etc of people in each society. research design and various stages of research. Appreciate the interplay of culture and socialization in conditioning human personality. questions which seem very familiar to us. scope and approaches sociologist use in understanding social life. development. CO 8. All of us have the opinion about the society. B. Acknowledge the classification. In this background this course introduces many of those core concepts which sociologists use in describing social life. Understand the various dimensions of social change which is necessary for the social progress. CO 3. INTRODUCTION Sociology is science of society. Familiarize with the origin.family. about custom and mores. however sociologist answered these questions by gathering facts according to rules of scientific inquiry. Know the mechanism of formal and informal social control in society. Enhance the understanding about the basic ideas of social research. sociology has a wide scope. its theoretical perspectives are powerful tools in hands of sociologist to discuss and debate about society and social change. kinship. CO 6. CO 2. about socialization. CO 7. Learning about social policy framing and thereby engaged them into evaluative study of law and policy. religion. marriage. Makes insight into. Neo. As a systematic study of origin.

writing in objective and persuasive styles. discipline. judiciary. [PO. and achieving balance in one’s life in a multidisciplinary environment. community.9]. and inculcation of the moral.7]. passion and drive to excel as leaders in the legal profession. team work. and professional values and application of knowledge of professional ethics to representation of clients. performance of duties as an officer of the courts. Explore and understand specific issues relating to workplace such as time management. and demonstrate the knowledge of. Equip with knowledge. [PO. including effective listening and critical reading. association and institution 41 . Reviews and critically appraises legal literature and evidence for the purpose of ongoing improvement of the practice of law and exhibits commitment and aptitude for lifelong learning and continuing improvement. [PO. An appreciation.2]. [PO.3].6]. [PO.8]. conflict. non-profit & non-governmental organizations. influence of industrial revolution in the emergence of sociology  Definition.society.5]. and corporate entities [PO. workplace culture. and behaves in a sensitive manner toward clients and colleagues of all cultures and backgrounds. [PO. and need for sustainable development. Demonstrate the ability to think like a lawyer and basic proficiency in professional lawyering skills to perform competent legal analysis.1]. and problem solving in domestic and international law contexts. understanding. Using technology in legal practice [PO. reasoning. Understand the impact of professional lawyering skills in societal and environmental contexts. ethical.4]. Demonstrate the ability to conduct domestic and international legal research and collaborate effectively with others in a variety of legal settings and contexts. nature and scope of sociology  Approaches to study sociology-functionalist. Demonstrate communication skills. giving and receiving feedback. [PO. and oral advocacy and other oral communications. entrepreneurships. interactionist  Methods of Sociology  Relationship of sociology with law and other social sciences  Sociological terms. public service. D ASSESSMENT PLAN Criteria Description Maximum Marks Continuous Assessment 4 Test ( best 3 will be 30 considered) Mid Term 20 End Term Closed Book 50 E CURRICULUM PART I Topic 1: Introduction to Sociology  Transition from social thought to sociology  The age of enlightenment.

characteristic. Functions. Max Weber. Herbert Spencer. importance.meaning and definition  Research stages  Research methods  Problems and limitations in research  Importance of research PART III Topic 4: Culture. classification of social groups Topic 5. Social Process and Social Groups  Definition. Neo Marxism and post modernism on sociological thought PART II Topic 3: Social Research  Social research. Cooperation.Cooley's theory of looking glass self. Process. Importance Of Family  Sociological perspectives and family  Recent trends in family system Topic 7: Social Institution-Marriage  Origin. Competition. Kinship Usages  New areas of study in kinship Topic 9: Social Institution-Religion  Meaning development of different religion in India  Sociological approaches and religion  Influence of religion on society. Stages  Theories of socialization . Definitions. Jean Piget cognitive development theory  Nature vs Nurture debate  Failures of the socialization process and the problems of faulty socialization. Mead theory of I and me.Topic 2: Sociology Thinkers  Contribution of Auguste Comte. PART-IV Topic 6: Social Institution-Family  Origin. Definitions. Karl Marx and Emile Durkheim in the development of sociology  Influence of Neo. Assimilation. elements. Rule of Descent.functionalism. living religion 42 .Socialization  Socialization: Concept. Topic 8: Social Institution-Kinship System  Definition. Rule of marriage  Changing forms of marriage. types and approaches to culture  Social process-Accommodation. Freud's theory of super ego. Types. Objectives. Conflict  Definition. Rules. Types. Types.

PART V Topic 10: Social Inequality  Role and Status-Meaning. Mores. Characteristics. Characteristics  Factors for social change  Theories of social change F. Fundamentals of Sociology. Definition. Definition.Sachdeva. TEXT BOOKS/ REFERENCE BOOKS 1. Characteristics. Labeling theory. Agencies of social control. positive and negative effect of conformity  Functionalist and Conflict approach to understand the conformity Topic 14: Sociological Theories of crime  A background of development of theories  Social disorganization. causes of individual’s mobility. Factors for change. Rehabilitation. Recidivism Topic 15: Social Change  Meaning. Anomie. relation of role and status  Social Stratification: Meaning. Sociology . Function and dysfunction  Social mobility: Meaning and definition. PART VI Topic 13: Social Control  Meaning. (16thed 2012)  Vidya Bhushan & D.  Class: Meaning. Theories of origin. Topic 11: Caste. determinates of social mobility. Racial segregation in society. Sanctions. Sub-culture theory  Crime control. Caste Vs Class  Race and Ethnicity: Definition of Race and Ethnicity  The social construction of Race. Class and Race  Caste. Folkways.Meaning. Types. race and life chances Topic 12: Gender  Concept of sex and gender  Social construction of gender-patriarchy and family as site of inequality  Gendered pattern of socialization.Deterrence. Retribution. ( 2012) 43 . Incarceration. Forms. Differentiation. types. Customs. Functions  Changes in caste system.R. Characteristics. caste in non Hindu. Law  Role of custom in law making in India  Deviation and delinquency. TEXT BOOK  Macionis John J.

REFERENCE  Haralambos M. Self Study and Discussion 24-25 Research Method Lecture. Self Study and Discussion 65 Gender Lecture. (3rded. Pvt. Sociology. Neo Marxism and post Lecture.2. Self Study and Discussion 60-63 Caste and Class Lecture.Chand & Company Ltd. Self Study and Discussion 13-17 Sociological Thinkers in the development of Lecture. nature and scope of sociology Lecture. Lecture. Self Study and Discussion modernism on sociological thought 21-23 Social research and Research stages Lecture.(2nd ed. Lecture Plan: Lecture No Topics Mode of Delivery 1-2 Transition from social thought to sociology.(2012 )  Fulcher & Scott. 2007)  Kothari C.Sociology.N. S. Self Study and Discussion 44 .(2010)  MacIver R. Self Study and Discussion 64 Race Lecture. Page H Charles Society An Introductory Analysis ( 2010)  Kornblum William. Sociology . Self Study and Discussion 31-32 Social Process Lecture.(2003)  Giddens Anthony.Blackwell Publishers. Sociology the Central Question. Ltd. Self Study and Discussion 6 Approaches to sociology Lecture. Social Change in Modern India. Self Study and Discussion emergence of sociology 3-5 Definition. New York: Oxford University Press. Self Study and Discussion 34-35 Social Groups Lecture.functionalism.N.M. 2017 )  Shankar Rao C. New Delhi (1995)  Ferrante Joan Sociology. Orient Longman. Self Study and Discussion 36-40 Socialization Lecture. Self Study and Discussion 57-58 Social Stratification Lecture. Self Study and Discussion 9-10 Relationship of sociology with other social Lecture. Law in a Changing Society. Self Study and Discussion 46-50 Marriage Lecture. Self Study and Discussion 27-30 Culture Lecture.R. Self Study and Discussion 59 Social Mobility Lecture. Methods and Techniques.A Global Perspective (8th ed 2012)  Bailey. Self Study and Discussion 53-54 Religion Lecture. Sociology: Themes and Perspectives. Self Study and Discussion sociology 18-20 Neo. Self Study and Discussion 55-56 Social Inequality Lecture. Methods of Social Research (4th ed. K. Self Study and Discussion 41-45 Family Lecture. Research Methodology. Srinivas. Friedman. Self Study and Discussion 51-52 Kinship Lecture. Heald R.M. Universal Law Publishing Co. Self Study and Discussion 66-70 Social Control Lecture. Ltd Oxford(2009)  W. Self Study and Discussion sciences 11-12 Sociological terms Lecture..Lucknow (2001). 2010)  M. Self Study and Discussion 26 Problems and importance in research Lecture. Self Study and Discussion 7-8 Methods of Sociology Lecture.

V &VI-36 Hrs Continuous Assesment-4 Hrs 45 . Self Study and Discussion Total Hours-80 Lecture Hours-76 Part-I. II&III-40 Hrs Part-IV. 71-73 Theories of Crime Lecture. Self Study and Discussion 74-76 Social Change Lecture.

The course will help students understand the evolution of modern world system as a result of intellectual awakening and subsequent rise of nation states. CO 4. After studying the course students will develop an internationalist approach to see and correlate the events and crises in a broader dimension. [PO. CO 4. Develop an internationalist approach to see and correlate the events and crises in a broader dimension. and inculcation of the moral. and professional values and application of knowledge of professional ethics to representation of clients. The module on conflicts and peace and contemporary movements will help students understand the world in which they are living. increasingly technological and information-oriented interdependent world. Understand the historicity of constitutionalism in Europe and in USA.4]. [PO. reasoning. C. including effective listening and critical reading. Comprehend the evolution of modern world order during pre and post world war. CO 2. An appreciation. INTRODUCTION In order to recognize major turning points in the shaping of world history and modern civilizations. B. Britain. writing in objective and persuasive styles. France. and oral advocacy and other oral communications.2]. COURSE OUTCOMES At the end of the course.3]. understanding. Develop the habit to look back in the past to understand the present global problems having political and legal implications. ethical. Know the conflict and peace process in the contemporary world especially in South Asia and Middle East. The modern and contemporary world order can’t be understood without having an understanding of the world between two world wars. Demonstrate the ability to conduct domestic and international legal research and collaborate effectively with others in a variety of legal settings and contexts. The great revolutions in America. CO 3. [PO. Demonstrate the ability to think like a lawyer and basic proficiency in professional lawyering skills to perform competent legal analysis. PROGRAM OUTCOMES [PO. and problem solving in domestic and international law contexts.1]. Demonstrate communication skills. students will be able to CO 1. Russia and China and subsequent constitutionalism brought tremendous impact on the liberal thoughts in the world which are of great relevance for the law students. students need to be historically literate to function productively in a multicultural. SUBJECT: INTERNATIONALISM AND WORLD SYSTEM-HISTORY II FACULTY: DR OM PRAKASH A. 46 .

Humanism  Era of Enlightenment and growth of Scientific temper MODULE 2. [PO. giving and receiving feedback. and need for sustainable development. [PO. team work.performance of duties as an officer of the courts. judiciary. workplace culture.5]. Understand the impact of professional lawyering skills in societal and environmental contexts.8]. Era of Napoleon  Russian Revolution of 1905. and achieving balance in one’s life in a multidisciplinary environment. Using technology in legal practice [PO. passion and drive to excel as leaders in the legal profession. and behaves in a sensitive manner toward clients and colleagues of all cultures and backgrounds.CONSTITUTIONALISM AND THE GREAT REVOLUTIONS  Magna Carta  Glorious Revolution and the growth of Parliamentary institutions in England  American Revolution and Constitutionalism  French Revolution and the growth of Constitutionalism.7]. ASSESSMENT PLAN Criteria Description Maximum Marks Continuous Assessment 4 Test (best 3 will be 30 considered) Mid Term 20 End Term Exam Closed Book 50 E. Explore and understand specific issues relating to workplace such as time management. D. Equip with knowledge.6]. and demonstrate the knowledge of.THE RENAISSANCE AND THE ENLIGHTENMENT  Understanding Internationalism and World System  Geographical discoveries  Renaissance in Europe  Individualism. discipline. 1917  Communist revolution in China 47 . CURRICULUM MODULE 1. non-profit & non-governmental organizations. and corporate entities [PO. Liberalism. entrepreneurships. [PO. Reviews and critically appraises legal literature and evidence for the purpose of ongoing improvement of the practice of law and exhibits commitment and aptitude for lifelong learning and continuing improvement. public service.9].

Delhi. No.2. No.68. 48 . “India: War and Political Assertion”. The William and Mary Quarterly. REFERENCE BOOKS/ARTICLES  Jawaharlal Nehru. 2004 edition. Penguin. Europe since Napoleon. Glimpses of World History. David. Vol. No. 1972. History of the Second World War.  Charles D Hazen.  John Lucas.2. Modern European History. 2005. 1996. 1971. New York. Henry and Holt. TEXT BOOKS/ REFERENCE BOOKS 1.  Bayley. Kargil conflict  Peace process between India and Pakistan  Indo China War of 1962  Peace efforts between India and China  Arab. 12. Penguin.  David Thompson. 2007. 2. 53. 1989. 1965. Vol. 1917. Modern Europe. 1985. Houghton.  Winston Churchill.Israel Conflict and Peace Process  Cold War MODULE 5 MOVEMENTS IN THE CONTEMPORARY WORLD  Anti-Apartheid movement in South Africa-Gandhi and Mandela  Arab Spring and recent movements for democracy in the Middle East  Democratic movement in China  Environmental movements F. Surjeet Publication.MODULE 3 WORLD WARS AND WORLD ORDER  World war I  League of Nations  The great economic depression  Stalin and USSR  Rise of Fascism and Nazism  World war II MODULE 4 CONFLICT AND PEACE IN THE CONTEMPORARY WORLD  Indo Pak War of 1948. “The Coming of the Second World War”. 2005.4. “Rethinking the American Revolution”. Vol. TEXT BOOKS  Charles Hayes. London.  Sylvia Frey. Foreign Affairs. Asian Survey. Boston.

No. 2001. self study & 6. Annals of American Academy of Political and Social Science.  William J Duiker. 2003. Growth of Constitutionalism Discussion Lecture. culture. “Wars without End: The Indo-Pakistani Conflict”.. 1995. Networks and Hierarchies. “Moscow and the Birth of Bangladesh”.  Peter Calvocoressi. and Ayesha Jalal. Discussion Lecture. Routledge. Glorious Revolution In England Discussion Lecture. World Politics: 1945-2000. self study & 2. London. Emergence of the Scientific view of the world Discussion Lecture. Modern South Asia: history. Wadsworth. self study & 10. New Delhi: Pearson Education Pvt. self study & 3. self study & 8. Renaissance in Europe Discussion Lecture. ------------------do----------. 541. self study & 1. Asian Survey. Era of Napoleon Discussion 49 . self study & 9. self study & 5. -----------do--------- Discussion Lecture. Vol. Twentieth Century World History. self study & 13. Routledge. American Revolution and the growth of the Discussion constitutionalism Lecture. Ltd. self study & 12. 2009. political economy.5. Resistance and Conflict in the Contemporary World: Social Movements. self study & 7. 1973. 2nd edition. Vijay Sen. --------do------------- Discussion Lecture. Lecture Plan Lecture No Title Mode of Delivery Lecture. 2002. Impact of the American Revolution Discussion Lecture. self study & 4.  Budhraj. Vol. Growth of Parliamentary Institutions in Discussion England Lecture. self study & 11. 13.  Sumit Ganguly.  Sugata Bose. French Revolution Discussion Lecture.  Athina Karatzogianni. Power. Geographical discoveries and the opening of the world Discussion Lecture.

Role Play 23. self study & 17. The Great Economic Depression Discussion Lecture. -----------do------------ Discussion Documentary 31. Discussion -----------do-----------. self study & 20. self study & 14. Lecture. Second World War Discussion -----------do-----------. ----------do---------- Role Play 32. League of Nations Discussion Lecture. Growth of Nazism Discussion Lecture. self study & 15. self study & 18. self study & 30. 50 . Lecture. Lecture. self study & 34. -----------do----------- Discussion -----------do----------. ----------do---------- Lecture. First World War Discussion Lecture. Communist Revolution in China Discussion Lecture. Russian Revolution of 1905 Discussion Lecture. -----------do------------- Discussion Lecture. self study & 16. Social and Economic reconstruction of USSR Discussion Lecture. self study & 24. self study & 35. Lecture. self study & 25. -----------do----------. self study & 27. Russian Revolution of 1917 Discussion Lecture. Documentary 22. self study & 26. The Rise of Fascism Discussion Lecture. self study & 21. self study & 33. self study & 19. Lecture. self study & 29. ----------do---------- Discussion Documentary 28. ---------do----------- Discussion Lecture.

self study & 52. Lecture. Lecture. Discussion -----------do-----------. self study & 41. -----------do------------ Discussion -----------do-----------. Lecture. Indo Pak War of 1971 Discussion Documentary 44. Discussion -----------do-----------. Discussion Lecture. -----------do-----------. Discussion -----------do-----------. self study & 50. Role Play 38.Israel Conflict and Peace Process Lecture. self study & 53. Documentary 37. -----------do------------ Indo Pak War of 1948 Lecture. self study & 46. -----------do-----------. self study & 49. Discussion Lecture. -----------do------------ Lecture. -----------do------------ Lecture. self study & 40. Documentary 36. Discussion -----------do-----------. Lecture. self study & 51. Documentary 47. Discussion -----------do-----------. Arab. Discussion Lecture. Discussion -----------do------------ 55. Lecture. Lecture. Discussion -----------do-----------. -----------do------------ Discussion 51 . self study & 57. Documentary -----------do-----------. Kargil conflict Discussion Indo China War of 1962 Lecture. self study & 45. self study & 48. self study & 56. Indo Pak War of 1965 Discussion Documentary 42. Role Play 39. self study & 43. self study & 54.

self study & 59. self study & 74. self study & 69. self study & 68. self study & 58. Korean War Discussion Lecture. self study & 73. Lecture. -------------do----------- Discussion Lecture. Origin and Growth of Cold War Discussion Lecture. self study & 66. Discussion Global Environmental movements Lecture. self study & 62. self study & 67. -------------do----------- Discussion Documentary 72. Marshall Plan Discussion Lecture. self study & 71. self study & 63. self study & 64. self study & 70. -----------do------------ Democratic movement in China Lecture. End of Cold War Discussion Documentary 65. self study & 61. Truman Doctrine Discussion Lecture. Discussion Lecture. -------------do----------- Discussion Arab Spring and recent movements for Lecture. democracy in the Middle East Discussion Lecture. -------------do----------- Discussion Lecture. Discussion Total Hours: 80 Lecture Hours: 60 Role Play and Documentary: 14 Continuous Assessment (Test + Mid Term): 6 Hrs 52 . -----------do------------ Anti-Apartheid movement in South Africa Lecture. self study & 60. New Cold War Discussion Lecture. Vietnam War Discussion Lecture.

reasoning. C. and problem solving in domestic and international law contexts. [CO7] Critically appraise politics in workplace [CO8] Find out importance of organizational culture. students will be able to [CO1] Understand what is employee behavior in organisations? [CO2] Trace the distinction between individual behavior and group behaviour [CO3] Figure out the meaning and scope personality. SUBJECT: GENERAL MANAGEMENT II (ORGANISATIONAL BEHAVIOUR) FACULTY: DR. and professional values and application of knowledge of professional ethics to representation of clients. An appreciation. The OB theories. B. [PO.2]. ethical. 53 . The OB practitioners have recognized that that organizational behavior has developed as a body of research which can be used by executives. managers and human resource professionals to better understand a organization’s culture. and oral advocacy and other oral communications. attitude. The interface between human behavior and the organization. Demonstrate communication skills. studying the subject namely (i) individuals in organizations . perception on individual employees [CO4] Explain the types of groups and teams [CO5] Understand distinction between conflict and types of conflict. understanding. COURSE OUTCOMES At the end of the course. skill set and personality during the hiring process.. Demonstrate the ability to think like a lawyer and basic proficiency in professional lawyering skills to perform competent legal analysis. Demonstrate the ability to conduct domestic and international legal research and collaborate effectively with others in a variety of legal settings and contexts. including effective listening and critical reading. [PO. writing in objective and persuasive styles. [PO.3]. and the organization itself.1]. practices and research have categorized in at least three ways. VEDANTAM LEELA A INTRODUCTION Organizational behavior (OB) or organizational behaviour is the study of human behavior at work place in predetermined organizational settings (be it formal or informal). and how to best assess the potential candidates’ proficiency. To sum up. PROGRAM OUTCOMES [PO. and inculcation of the moral. (ii) individuals in work groups and (iii) at the how organizations behave. the study provide the answers as to how established culture of any organization may facilitate or hinder productivity and employee contribution. [CO9] Examine the relevance of organizational change [CO10] Examine the challenges implementing organizational development.4]. [CO6] Determine the importance of stress.

An Overview  Fundamental Concepts  Emerging Trends  Contributing Disciplines to the OB Field  Challenges and Opportunities MODULE-II BASIC HUMAN PROCESSES:  Perception. and demonstrate the knowledge of. Attitude change  Personality and behavior: Determinants and Theories of Personality.Attributional process. [PO. Reviews and critically appraises legal literature and evidence for the purpose of ongoing improvement of the practice of law and exhibits commitment and aptitude for lifelong learning and continuing improvement.8]. The Big Five Dimensions  Learning: Theories of Learning. Application of Learning in organizations  Job satisfaction and Employee Performance 54 .performance of duties as an officer of the courts. Understand the impact of professional lawyering skills in societal and environmental contexts. giving and receiving feedback. non-profit & non-governmental organizations. Equip with knowledge. and achieving balance in one’s life in a multidisciplinary environment. discipline. Using technology in legal practice [PO. ASSESSMENT PLAN Criteria Description Maximum Marks Criteria Description Maximum Marks Continuous Assessment 4 Test (best 3 will be 30 considered) Mid Term 20 End Term Exam Closed Book 50 E. Overcoming Biases. Attitude formation. [PO. judiciary. Biases in Perception.9]. team work. workplace culture. public service.Types.7]. and behaves in a sensitive manner toward clients and colleagues of all cultures and backgrounds. D. Organisational Implications  Attitudes. [PO. and need for sustainable development. Explore and understand specific issues relating to workplace such as time management. CURRICULUM MODULE-1 FUNDAMENTALS OF ORGANISATIONAL BEHAVIOUR:  Meaning and Importance of Organizational Behaviour.6].5]. passion and drive to excel as leaders in the legal profession. Behaviour Modification. and corporate entities [PO. entrepreneurships.

MODULE-III GROUP DYNAMICS  Concept of Groups. Self Managing Teams  Why Teams Fail MODULE-IV CONFLICT  Nature and Scope  The Conflict Process  Levels and Types of Conflict  Functional and Dysfunctional Aspects  Managing Conflict  Conflict Handling Styles MODULE-V STRESS  Meaning and Interpretation of Stress  Major Organisational and Extra-organizational Stressors  Consequences of Stress-Implication on Performance  Stress Management Strategies MODULE-VI POWER AND POLITICS  Sources of Power  Dependency. Fostering Team Creativity.Key to Power  Power Tactics  Factors Influencing Political Behaviour MODULE-VII ORGANISATIONAL CULTURE  Dynamics of Organizational Culture  Role of Culture in Organisations  Identifying Culture  Creating and Sustaining Culture  Functional – Dysfunctional Aspects of Culture  Maintaining Culture through Socialization  Why Culture Changes? 55 . Group Structure  Types of Groups  Group Formation  Stages of Group Development  Workforce Diversity  Group Cohesivity  Teams: Groups Vs Teams. Types of Teams.

Attributional process. 2001 2. Lecture. ‘Management: A Global Perspective’. Harvard Business Review. Overcoming Biases. 6th Reprint. ‘Organizational Behavior’ Tata McGraw Hill. ‘Leading Change – why transformation fails’. Lecture. Discussion Case Study Attitude change & Self Study 56 . Discussion Case Study & Self Study 5-7 Fundamental Concepts Lecture. Stephen P Robbins. New Delhi. pp 65-76 LECTURE PLAN LECTURE TOPICS Mode of NO Delivery 1-2 Meaning and Importance of Lecture. Bower Joseph L. Kotter. New Delhi. Attitude formation.An Overview Lecture. Newstrom and Davis. New Delhi. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 8-10 Emerging Trends in OB Lecture. pp 90 – 97 5. Discussion Case Study Organizational & Self Study 3-4 Behaviour. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 11-12 Contributing Disciplines to the OB Lecture. “Organizational Behavior”.Module-VIII Organisational Change & Development  Forces for and against Change  Planned – Unplanned Change  Resistance to Change  Organizational Development. 4. 10th Edition. References: 1. 2007. 2001. Prentice Hall Of India.Types. Discussion Case Study Biases in & Self Study 15-16 Perception. ‘Solve the succession Crisis by Inside – Outside leaders’. November. Discussion Case Study Field & Self Study Challenges and Opportunities 13-14 Perception.Future Direction  Managing OD Techniques F. Discussion Case Study Organisational Implications & Self Study 16-18 Attitudes. 19 th Indian reprint – 2001 3. McGraw-Hill Publishers Company Limited. Harold Koontz and Heinz Weihrich. 2007. Lecture. January. Harvard Business Review. John P.

Discussion Case Study & Self Study 50-51 Nature and Scope Lecture. Discussion Case Study Attitude change & Self Study 20-21 Personality and behavior: Determinants Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 54-55 Levels and Types of Conflict Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 43-45 Group Cohesivity Lecture. The Big & Self Study Five Dimensions 22-23 Personality and behavior: Determinants Lecture. Discussion Case Study Performance & Self Study 33-34 Job satisfaction and Employee Lecture. Discussion Case Study and Theories of Personality.18-19 Attitudes.Types. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 37-38 Types of Groups Lecture. Discussion Case Study Teams. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 56-57 Functional and Dysfunctional Aspects Lecture. Fostering Team Creativity. Types of Lecture. Attitude formation. Discussion Case Study Behaviour Modification. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 39-40 Group Formation Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 57 . Discussion Case Study Behaviour Modification. Group Structure Lecture. Discussion Case Study Performance & Self Study 35-36 Concept of Groups. Lecture. Application & Self Study of Learning in organizations 31-32 Job satisfaction and Employee Lecture. Lecture. Self & Self Study Managing Teams 48-49 Why Teams Fail Lecture. Lecture. Discussion Case Study and Theories of Personality. The Big & Self Study Five Dimensions 26-27 Learning: Theories of Learning. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 52-53 The Conflict Process Lecture. Discussion Case Study Stages of Group Development & Self Study 41-42 Workforce Diversity Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 46-47 Teams: Groups Vs Teams. Discussion Case Study and Theories of Personality. Application & Self Study of Learning in organizations Job satisfaction and Employee Performance 28-30 Learning: Theories of Learning. The Big & Self Study Five Dimensions 24-25 Personality and behavior: Determinants Lecture. Discussion Case Study Managing Conflict & Self Study 58-59 Conflict Handling Styles Lecture.

Discussion Case Study & Self Study 80-81 Functional – Dysfunctional Aspects of Lecture. Discussion Case Study Direction Managing OD Techniques & Self Study 58 .Future Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 69-70 Dependency. Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 73-74 Dynamics of Organizational Culture Lecture. Discussion Case Study Planned – Unplanned Change & Self Study 87-88 Resistance to Change Lecture. Discussion Case Study Power Tactics & Self Study 71-72 Factors Influencing Political Behaviour Lecture. Discussion Case Study organizational Stressors & Self Study 65-66 Consequences of Stress-Implication on Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 89-90 Organizational Development. Discussion Case Study Culture & Self Study 82-84 Maintaining Culture through Lecture.60-61 Meaning and Interpretation of Stress Lecture. Discussion Case Study Performance. Stress Management & Self Study Strategies 67-68 Sources of Power Lecture. Discussion Case Study Role of Culture in Organisations & Self Study 76-77 Identifying Culture Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 62-64 Major Organisational and Extra. Discussion Case Study Socialization & Self Study Why Culture Changes? 85-86 Forces for and against Change Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 78-79 Creating and Sustaining Culture Lecture.Key to Power Lecture.

and problem solving in domestic and international law contexts. Demonstrate the ability to think like a lawyer and basic proficiency in professional lawyering skills to perform competent legal analysis. COURSE OUTCOMES At the end of the course. [CO10] Examine the scope of Project Financing. [CO7] Critically appraise corporate debt restructuring. I. The multinational companies are reimagining their management of business in cross cultural scenario. reasoning. SUBJECT: OPERATIONAL MANAGEMENT I (EMERGING TRENDS IN BUSINESS MANAGEMENT) FACULTY: DR. V. [CO11] Understand the emerging dimensions in international HRM J. green marketing. the stakeholders are developing the new techniques to lure customers. [CO5] Understand distinction between crowd funding and venture capitals. The firms are not only looking out for new sources of funds but also ways to hedge the various businesses related risks. [CO8] Find out importance of financial derivatives. process.1]. The innovation theory postulated by Schumpeter has made an ever impressing pressure on the management to make a continual innovation in the product. The globalization has led the organizations to rethink over their human resources management strategy. In pursuit of profit maximization and wealth maximization. technology and markets to gain a competitive advantage over the other business firms. 59 . LEELA AND DR. [CO9] To examine the emerging dimensions in marketing like healthcare marketing. The various stakeholders of a business are looking for new avenues of finance to expand their business or start a new venture. The firms are innovating and renovating their marketing strategies to attract new customers and existing customers in the cut throat competition. PROGRAM OUTCOMES [PO. RUCHI BHANDARI H. students will be able to [CO1] Understand what is bullying behaviour [CO2] Trace the growth of destructive leadership and its impact [CO3] Figure out the meaning and scope of Principal-agent relationship and its outcomes [CO4] Explain the employees challenges during cross cultural assignments. INTRODUCTION The management discipline has been ever evolving due to the globalization and continuous changes in the business environment and the competitive behavior of the companies. ARCHI MATHUR. DR. reverse marketing etc. [CO6] Determine the importance of e-marketing tools and techniques. The borrowers and lenders are devising ways to restructure the debts of existing firms in financial distress to give another life line to them. The need for sustainable development and sustainable existence has made the firms more responsible towards their corporate image.

and achieving balance in one’s life in a multidisciplinary environment. discipline. [PO. An appreciation. workplace culture. including effective listening and critical reading. team work.8]. performance of duties as an officer of the courts.9]. writing in objective and persuasive styles.5].3]. and inculcation of the moral. CURRICULUM PART I Topic 1: Emerging Issues in Marketing I  Product Hybridisation  Mobile Marketing  Demonetisation and Government Initiatives affecting Marketing  Election Marketing  Organised Retailing  Reverse Marketing Topic 2: Emerging Issues in Marketing II  Customer Retention  Luxury Product Marketing 60 . Reviews and critically appraises legal literature and evidence for the purpose of ongoing improvement of the practice of law and exhibits commitment and aptitude for lifelong learning and continuing improvement.4]. and corporate entities [PO. [PO.[PO. and professional values and application of knowledge of professional ethics to representation of clients.6]. [PO. [PO.2]. and oral advocacy and other oral communications. passion and drive to excel as leaders in the legal profession. Explore and understand specific issues relating to workplace such as time management. Demonstrate the ability to conduct domestic and international legal research and collaborate effectively with others in a variety of legal settings and contexts. Equip with knowledge. giving and receiving feedback. non-profit & non-governmental organizations.7]. entrepreneurships. Understand the impact of professional lawyering skills in societal and environmental contexts. ASSESSMENT PLAN Criteria Description Maximum Marks Criteria Description Maximum Marks Continuous Assessment 4 Test (best 3 will be 30 considered) Mid Term 20 End Term Exam Closed Book 50 L. ethical. [PO. Using technology in legal practice [PO. and need for sustainable development. and demonstrate the knowledge of. Demonstrate communication skills. and behaves in a sensitive manner toward clients and colleagues of all cultures and backgrounds. K. judiciary. public service. understanding.

 Health Care Marketing  Green Marketing  Marketing of Eco Tourism and Adventure Tourism  Marketing to overlooked and underserved segments PART II Topic 3: Emerging Trends in Finance I  Behavioral Finance  Micro Financing  Project Financing  Take out Financing  Venture Capital Financing  Crypto currencies Topic 4: Emerging Trends in Finance II  Corporate debt restructuring  Islamic Finance  Financial Derivatives  Digital Finance  Securitization  Innovative Financial Instruments PART III Topic 5: Emerging Issues in Management I  Destructive leader behavior  Bullying behavior  Servant leadership  Cluster management  Principal – Agent Relationship  Crowdfunding systems Topic 6: Emerging Issues in Human Resource Management  Trends in Business Models  Cross Cultural Approaches to Management  International Assignments  Expatriate Management  Repatriate Management  Managerial concerns in International HRM F. REFERENCE BOOKS/ JOURNAL ARTICLES 61 .

Issue 2. Marcia Millon Cornett. Inamullah khan. Simon Galarneau and Harold Boeck. “Impact of Customers Satisfaction And Customers Retention on Customer Loyalty”. 2001 14. “Financial Markets and Institutions: An Introduction to the Risk Management Approach”. 2007 9. Issues and Challenges in India”. L. Indian Journal of Applied Research.1108/14635770810915913 4. Schuler R. New Jersey. Rajesh Kesari and Abhishek Kumar Srivastava. Finnerty John D. Project Finance in Theory and Practice. Thomson Learning. Gatti Stefano. 294-326 2. 4 May 2011. On becoming a servant-leader. Project Financing: Asset based Financial Engineering. https://doi. New Delhi. Third Edition. 11. Sage Publication. March 2012. Tata McGraw Hill Education Private Limited. Routledge. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass Publishers 7. Anthony Saunders. 2002. African Journal of Business Management Vol. pp. Second Edition. Day. “The Transformation of Microfinance in India: Experiences. Bjørn Andersen. 6 (1).. Taruna and Pushpanjali Yadav. International Journal of Scientific & Technology Research Volume 1. Third Edition. M S Sriram and Rajesh Upadhyayula. Robert B. Financial Services & Management Research. Edited by David V. Human Resource Management – A Critical Text. 15 Issue: 6. & Spears. Vol.723-741. Vol. R. Benchmarking: An International Journal.1 Issue 7. Chapter 10. pp. D. 1. July 2012. M. Jackson T. Kaiser and S. Vol.org/10. . Vol. Inc. Noida.” Customer retention through customer relationship management: The exploration of two-way communication and conflict handling”. 2016. International Journal of Marketing. International HRM – A cross-cultural Approach. K. Dwayne Devonish. 10. 2012.. C. International Journal of Latest Trends in Computing. No.1 March. 16. Frick. IIM Ahmedabad. Briscoe D. Ingrid Spjelkavik.R. 8. Elesevier Inc. The Oxford Handbook of Leadership and Organizations. employee performance and behaviors: The mediating role of psychological well-being". Bajaj Chetan. https://doi. Mornay Roberts-Lombard.S & Claus Lisbeth.. 2014 13... (2013) "Workplace bullying. Greenleaf. Options and Future”. “Retail Luxury Brand In India: Consumer Market”. Storey John. Employee Relations.630-647. 35 Issue: 6.org/10. Bartholomew Craig. TuliRajnish and Srivastava Nidhi V. Destructive Leadership in and of Organizations.5 (9). “Microfinance : Emerging Role. 2009 5. International Human Resource Management – Policies and Practices for Multinational Enterprises.1108/ER-01-2013-0004 6. Pp 29-31. Pp. 12. India. John Wiley & Sons. Antoine Lamarre. (1996). 3. 15. (2008) "Benchmarking applications in public sector principal‐agent relationships". 2007 17. Vol 3. “ Retail Management” Oxford University Press. BjørnarHenriksen. Second Edition. 2010. New Delhi. 2008 LECTURE PLAN LECTURE TOPICS Mode of NO Delivery 62 . “Mobile Marketing and Consumer Behaviour Current Research Trend”.

Discussion Case Study & Self Study 46-47 Digital Finance Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 37-38 Crypto currencies Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 43-45 Financial Derivatives Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 33-34 Venture Capital Financing Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 11-12 Organised Retailing Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 35-36 Behavioral Finance Lecture. Discussion Case Study Adventure Tourism & Self Study 24-25 Marketing to overlooked and Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 3-4 Mobile Marketing Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 22-23 Marketing of Eco Tourism and Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 5-7 Demonetisation and Government Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 13-14 Reverse Marketing Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 41-42 Islamic Finance Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 31-32 Take out Financing Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 63 . Discussion Case Study & Self Study 15-16 Customer Retention Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 16-18 Luxury Product Marketing Lecture.1-2 Product Hybridisation Lecture. Discussion Case Study Initiatives affecting Marketing & Self Study 8-10 Election Marketing Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 20-21 Green Marketing Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 18-19 Health Care Marketing Lecture. Discussion Case Study underserved segments & Self Study 26-27 Micro Financing Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 39-40 Corporate debt restructuring Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 28-30 Project Financing Lecture.

Discussion Case Study HRM & Self Study Total Hours: 80 Lecture Hours: 76  Part I: 25 Hrs  Part II: 26 Hrs  Part III: 25 Hrs Continuous Assessment: 4 Hrs 64 . 48-49 Securitization Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 62-63 Crowdfunding systems Lecture. Discussion Case Study Management & Self Study 68-69 International Assignments Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 72-73 Repatriate Management Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 58-59 Cluster management Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 50-51 Innovative Financial Instruments Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 52-53 Destructive leader behavior Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 64-65 Trends in Business Models Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 66-67 Cross Cultural Approaches to Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 54-55 Bullying behavior Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 60-61 Principal – Agent Relationship Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 74-76 Managerial concerns in International Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 56-57 Servant leadership Lecture. Discussion Case Study & Self Study 70-71 Expatriate Management Lecture.