Library of essays in contemporary legal theory ; Volume 2.
First published 2010 by Ashgate Publishing.
Formatted Contents Note
part Part I Methodology: Collaborations and Disputes chapter 1 Martin Krygier (1982), 'The Concept of Law and Social Theory', Oxford Journal of Legal Studies, 2, pp. 155-80. chapter 2 Kim Lane Scheppele (1994), 'Legal Theory and Social Theory', Annual Review of Sociology, 20, pp. 383-406. chapter 3 Brian Z. Tamanaha (1995), 'An Analytical Map of Social Scientific Approaches to the Concept of Law', Oxford Journal of Legal Studies, 15, pp. 501-35. chapter 4 Roger Cotterrell (1998), 'Why Must Legal Ideas be Interpreted Sociologically?', Journal of Law and Society, 25, pp. 171-92. chapter 5 Nicola Lacey (2006), 'Analytical Jurisprudence Versus Descriptive Sociology Revisited', Texas Law Review, 89, pp. 945-82. chapter 6 Christopher McCrudden (2006), 'Legal Research and the Social Sciences', Law Quarterly Review, 122, pp. 632-50. chapter 7 Geoffrey Samuel (2008), 'Is Law Really a Social Science? A View from Comparative Law', Cambridge Law Journal, 67, pp. 288-32l. part Part II Common Problems: Modes of Explanation of Behaviour chapter 8 Gunther Teubner (1989), 'How the Law Thinks: Toward a Constructivist Epistemology of Law',Law and Society Review, 23, pp. 727-58. chapter 9A.I. Ogus (1989), 'Law and Spontaneous Order: Hayek's Contribution to Legal Theory', Journal of Law and Society, 16, pp. 393-409. chapter 10 Lewis A. Kornhauser (1999), 'The Normativity of Law', American Law and Economics Review, 1, pp. 3-25. chapter 11 David Nelken (2004), 'Using the Concept of Legal Culture', Australian Journal of Legal Philosophy, 29, pp. 1-26. chapter 12 Matthew Noah Smith (2006), 'The Law as a Social Practice: Are Shared Activities at the Foundations of Law?', Legal Theory, 12, pp. 265-92. part Part III Common Objects: Modes of Explanation of Legal Phenomena chapter 13 Martin Krygier (1986), 'Law as Tradition', Law and Philosophy, 5, pp. 237-62. chapter 14 Elizabeth Mertz (1992), 'Language, Law, and Social Meanings: Linguistic/Anthropological Contributions to the Study of Law',Law and Society Review, 26, pp.413-45. chapter 15 Rodolfo Sacco (1995), 'Mute Law', American Journal of Comparative Law, 43, pp.455-67. chapter 16 William Twining (2005), 'Social Science and Diffusion of Law',Journal of Law and Society, 32, pp. 203-40. chapter 17 Brian Z. Tamanaha (2008), 'Understanding Legal Pluralism: Past to Present, Local to Global', Sydney Law Review, 30, pp. 375-41l.