The analysis of some constitutional experiences of the Hispanic world shows the survival of some traditional conceptions on the lawmaking. The constituent bodies, moved by a consultative dynamic, sought advice not only from a plurality of corporations and authorities (Universities, Courts, Councils, Juntas, Bishops),
but also, from the wise people of the Monarchy, to which they requested to ... [Show full abstract] contribute actively in the constituent task. But in addition, the practices from the traditional institutions of government of the Monarchy, conditioned the activities of those constituent bodies. In conclusion, in the first constitutional culture of the Hispanic world the writing of the constitution was conceived more as the result of a legal debate, than the accomplishment of a project of transformation of its respective political societies.