A suppletive rule is a legal provision from which one can derogate, in particular by a Convention which would explicitly stipulate a cause contrary or not-in conformity with the legal provision. The suppletive rules generally apply when the imperative rules are lacking.
For example he is written in article 6 of the Civil code: " one cannot derogate, by particular conventions, with the laws which interest the law and order and good the mœurs". A contrario , any law which does not interest the law and order and the moralities, could be derogated by a convention. He is thus of the more share of the provisions of the Civil code being between articles 1582 and 2091, when these last do not express a rule which is gasoline of the institution. It is said whereas these provisions are suppletive.
Let us notice that the contract is a species of convention, and that so he sees himself applying this same mode.
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