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Advising a Client in Contract Law When counseling A there are three fundamental questions that have to be requested; Is the event capable of frustrating the contract? Are there some principles of law which could leave the doctrine of pity inoperative? What is the effects if the contract were discovered frustrated? In addressing the first issue it has to be recognised that the hallmark of frustration is the event that happens after the contract is formed which radically changes the foundation or renders it physically or emotionally impossible to execute. A very simple example of this are available in Taylor v. Caldwell (1863) 3 B. & S. 826 at which a contract for hire of a music hall and gardens was discovered to become frustrated while the music hall burnt down. The goal of the contract has been determined as the hiring of their music and gardens hall for the purpose of using them to point four 'grand theatres and fetes'. After the hall was destroyed by fire following the contract has been formed, the functionality has been rendered physically impossible. Thus it is essential when considering frustration to identify the aim of the contract and then to determine whether the intervening event radically alters this object. On the reality present if the goal of the contract is just to generate computer-processing equipment, as B may argue, then the foundation of the contract isn't fundamentally shifted and frustration would be tricky to assert. However it is more likely that the goal of the contract is to produce computer-processing equipment with a specific usage dependant upon T's requirements and it .