Irish Supreme Court Review

Irish Supreme Court Review


A leading peer-reviewed legal journal which considers judgments from the Irish Supreme Court


Editor: Dr Patricia Brazil  |  ISSN: 2565-6562 | ISBN: 978-1-911611-29-5  | Currency: One Issue Per Year  | Publishing: July 2019 | Price Per Issue: €129

You can purchase a digital copy of the ISCR from Kortext: For more details click here.


The Irish Supreme Court Review is published annually by Clarus Press on behalf of the School of Law, Trinity College, Dublin. It is a peer-reviewed legal journal, publishing articles that consider major themes in the work of the Court and its leading cases in the previous legal year. Articles are drawn from papers presented at the annual Conference of the Irish Supreme Court Review, including keynote contributions reflecting on the role of the Supreme Court, especially as it debates matters with other international and apex courts.

Volume 1, 2019 contains the following:


  • Apex Court Dialogue: The View From Dublin |Chief Justice Frank Clarke
  • How Does Today’s Supreme Court Conceptualise Human Rights? |Brice Dickson
  • International and Other Apex Courts: Dublin Viewed From Luxembourg | Kieran Bradley
  • Principles, Policies and Fair Procedures After O’Sullivan v Sea Fisheries Protection Authority and Crayden Fishing Company Ltd v Sea Fisheries Protection Authority | Laura Cahillane
  • Luximon And Balchand v Minister For Justice – Securing Rule Of Law In The Immigration Quicksand | Colm Ó Cinnéide
  • SPV Osus and Persona: Reflecting on Relationships While Waiting for the Greek Kalends? | Catherine Donnelly
  • Substantive Review In The Common Law World: AAA v Minister For Justice In Comparative Perspective | Paul Daly
  •  The Supreme Court Preliminary Reference in DPA v Facebook And Schrems: Putting National And European Judicial Independence At Risk? | Elaine Fahey
  • Ireland’s Call: Junior Books or Hedley Byrne? (Halftime in) Bates v Minister for Agriculture | Brian Flanagan
  • Open Justice Revisited – Gilchrist and Rogers v Sunday Newspapers Ltd | Ailbhe O’Neill
  • ‘Mallak-plus’: The Emergence of an Enhanced Duty to Give Reasons in Connelly v An Bord Pleanála | Suzanne Kingston
  • Criminal Assets Bureau v Murphy – Just the Exclusionary Rule in a Civil Context, Or a New Approach to Unconstitutionality in the Criminal Process? | David Kenny
  • Detained Suspects, Prepared Statements and the Right to Silence: DPP v M |Yvonne Daly
  • The Supreme Court, Legal Certainty and Referendums: M v Minister for Justice & Equality |Oran Doyle



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