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The principle of fair administration of justice requires that formal restrictions on initiating procedures before courts correspond to the right to access to a court. Based on the rule of law-Community law shall ensure that its provisions on the administration of justice are in accord with the fundamental law requirements established in Community law. The provisions on intervention before Community courts contain certain restraints on access to a court that are worth scrutinising on a fundamental right basis. The aim of the paper is threefold. First, it wishes to recover the jurisprudence of Community courts interpreting the conditions of intervention. Second, it attempts to reveal the jurisprudence of the Strasbourg and Luxembourg courts on access to justice with respect to formal restrictions. Third, it essays to implement the access to court test on the restraints of access to justice in intervention.

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. Thouzeau . 2016 . Brachyuran crab community structure and associated sediment reworking activities in pioneer and young mangroves of French Guiana, South America . Estuar. Coast. Shelf Sci. 182 : 60 – 71

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Balog, A., Markó, V., Kutasi, Cs. and Ádám, L. (2003): Species composition of ground dwelling Staphylinid ( Coleoptera: Staphylinidae ) communities in apple and pear orchards in Hungary. Acta Phytopathol. et Entomol. Hung. 38, 181

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679 707 Bardgett, R.D. 2005. The Biology of Soil. A Community and Ecosystem Approach . Oxford University Press, Oxford. Bardgett R

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304 313 Badano, E.I. and L.A. Cavieres. 2006b. Impacts of ecosystem engineers on community attributes: effects of cushion plants at different elevations of the Chilean Andes

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Jackson, C.R., Weeks, A.Q.: Influence of particle size on bacterial community structure in aquatic sediments as revealed by 16S rRNA gene sequence analysis. Appl. Environ. Microb. 74 , 5237–5240 (2008

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Borhidi, A. (2003): Magyarország növénytársulásai. (Plant communities in Hungary.) - Akadémiai Kiadó, Budapest, 610 pp. Magyarország növénytársulásai 610

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Abstract  

Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein is a text read by completely different groups of readers, and therefore it may be a tempting medium for research on interpretive communities. The paper analyses the possible strategies of elite and popular interpretations. For a typical elite strategy it uses the myth of Prometheus as interpretive subtext of the novel, while as an example of typical popular interpretation it makes use of Kenneth Branagh’s film-adaptation. The differences can be regarded as the result of loss of meaning, since the sophisticated connections that can be elaborated in a professional reading simply disappear in a popular one; but a popular reading involves not only loss, since new meanings appear through an intertextual process of popular interpretation that adapts the text to horror genre conventions more closely. Features that seem adequate to the popular genre tend to be highly emphasised, while, as a negative correlate of this very same process, features that are unfamiliar with the popular genre are simply omitted.

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References Cited Balogh , Balázs 2007 Vázlat a Nyugat-Pennsylvania-i magyar közösségek társadalmáról [Sketch of the Society of Hungarian Communities in Western Pennsylvania] . Ethnolore: A Magyar Tudományos Akadémia Néprajzi

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Hungariae — Staphylinidae III 1984 Tóthmérész, B. (1993): Number cruncher for community studies and other applications. Abs

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