The Right to Remain Silent: Before and After Joan of Arc

  title={The Right to Remain Silent: Before and After Joan of Arc},
  author={Henry Ansgar Kelly},
  pages={992 - 1026}
  • H. Kelly
  • Published 1 October 1993
  • Philosophy
  • Speculum
L'A. s'attache au probleme de la nature et des implications du droit de refus de reponse aux questions avant la mise en accusation et des droits associes contre l'auto-accusation, en rapport avec le cas de Jeanne d'Arc. L'exemple est particulierement riche au vu des sources qui accompagnent son proces en 1431. Les deficiences juridiques de la procedure sont liees aux conditions de l'interrogatoire, aboutissant a une violation de ses droits legaux 
29 Citations

Droit et Théologie Dans la Pensée Scolastique

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Joan of Arc, the Church, and the Papacy, 1429-1920

In modern times, Joan of Arc has been depicted as a victim of the medieval Church, a saint who has been used to justify various and opposing ideologies, or a feminist icon. The author argues against

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Questions of Due Process and Conviction in the Trial of Joan of Arc

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Brief Notices

  • History
  • 2002
In addition to one new article ("Constantinople and Rome: A Survey of the Relations between the Byzantine and the Roman Churches"), this volume contains these previously published articles:

Meanings and Uses of Raptus in Chaucer’s Time

T question of Geoffrey Chaum's connection with the ,aptu, of Cecily Champain has greatly interested literary historians since the matter first came to light in the 1870s. A recent breakthrough in the

The Hidden and the Naked: Heresy, Exile and the ‘Truth’ of the Archive

This article proceeds from the proposition that the archive of exile is best approached from a biopolitical perspective. It contends that a focus on the biopolitics of the archive can make a

Medieval Inquisitorial Procedure: Procedural Rights and the Question of Due Process in the 13th Century

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Galileo's Non-Trial (1616), Pre-Trial (1632–1633), and Trial (May 10, 1633): A Review of Procedure, Featuring Routine Violations of the Forum of Conscience

This article examines Galileo's confrontations with the Holy Office of the Roman Inquisition in light of the rules and technicalities of inquisitorial procedure as set forth in the Corpus juris

Pilate as the Legal ‘Other’ in the N-Town Cycle Passion Plays

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