Oxford Studies in Philosophy of Law: Volume 1 by Leslie GreenOxford Studies in Philosophy of Law: Volume 1 by Leslie Green

Oxford Studies in Philosophy of Law: Volume 1

EditorLeslie Green, Brian Leiter

Paperback | July 8, 2011

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Oxford Studies in the Philosophy of Law is an annual forum for some of the best new philosophical work on law, by both senior and junior scholars from around the world. The essays range widely over issues in general jurisprudence (the nature of law, adjudication, and legal reasoning), thephilosophical foundations of specific areas of law (from criminal law to evidence to international law), the history of legal philosophy, and related philosophical topics that illuminate the problems of legal theory. OSPL will be essential reading for philosophers, academic lawyers, politicalscientists, and historians of law who wish to keep up with the latest developments in this flourishing field.
Leslie Green has visited and taught at Osgoode Hall Law School in Toronto, Berkeley, Columbia, NYU, Chicago and the University of Texas at Austin. He is now Professor of the Philosophy of Law and Pauline and Max Gordon Fellow at Balliol College, Oxford. His research interests include jurisprudence, moral and political philosophy and co...
Title:Oxford Studies in Philosophy of Law: Volume 1Format:PaperbackDimensions:320 pages, 8.5 × 5.43 × 0.03 inPublished:July 8, 2011Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0199606455

ISBN - 13:9780199606450

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Table of Contents

1. David Enoch: Reason-Giving and the Law2. Mark Greenberg: The Standard Picture and Its Discontents3. Stephen R. Perry: Political Authority and Political Obligation4. Kevin Toh: Legal Judgments as Plural Acceptance of Norms5. Riccardo Guastini: Rule-Scepticism Restated6. John Gardner: Can There be a Written Constitution?7. Larry Laudan: The Rules of Trial, Political Morality and the Costs of Error: Or, Is Proof Beyond a Reasonable Doubt Doing More Harm than Good?8. Marcia Baron: Self-Defense: The Imminence Requirement9. Thomas Nadelhoffer: Criminal Law, Philosophy, and Psychology: Working At the Cross-roads