6 points, SCA Band 3, 0.125 EFTSL
Postgraduate - Unit
Refer to the specific census and withdrawal dates for the semester(s) in which this unit is offered.
Alicia Wright (Trimester 2)
Professor Daniel Fitzpatrick (Trimester 3)
Postgraduate programs are based on a model of small group teaching and therefore class sizes need to be restricted.
- Trimester 1 2019 (On-campus)
- Trimester 2 2019 (On-campus)
- Trimester 3 2019 (On-campus)
For postgraduate Law discontinuation dates, please see http://www.monash.edu/law/current-students/postgraduate/pg-jd-discontinuation-dates
For postgraduate Law unit timetables, please see http://law.monash.edu.au/current-students/course-unit-information/timetables/postgraduate/index.html
Previously coded as LAW7267
The unit examines the concept and categories of real and personal property; the interface between contractual and property rights; the nature of types of property right including freehold and leasehold estates, modes of creating and transferring property rights in law and equity; possession as a source of title, and includes types of property rights in land owned by another, such as mortgages, easements, restrictive covenants and profits a prendre.
At the successful completion of this unit students should be able to:
- apply interpretive techniques to synthesize property law principles from judicial decisions and legislation;
- identify, research, evaluate and synthesize relevant factual, legal and policy issues;
- select, analyse and apply property law principles to generate solutions appropriate to legal problems and issues;
- engage in critical analysis and make reasoned and appropriate choices among alternatives; and
- communicate and collaborate effectively and persuasively.
- Collaborative class activity requiring research, individual written research assignment and oral presentation:
- 30% for written research assignment (2250 words)and
- 10% for presentation of oral component;.
- Examination (2 hours plus 30 minutes reading time): 60%
Students enrolled in this unit will be provided with 36 contact hours of seminars per semester whether intensive, semi-intensive, or semester-long offering. Students will be expected to do reading set for class, and to undertake additional research and reading applicable to a 6 credit point unit.