Now showing items 1-5 of 5
Beyond All Criticism?
(Minnesota Law Review, 1999)
We knew, of course, that we were treading on dangerous ground in challenging radical multiculturalism. In writing Beyond All Reason we argued that the radicals' postmodern theories conflict deeply with their own laudable ...
Is the Radical Critique of Merit Anti-Semitic?
(California Law Review, 1995)
Conventional concepts of merit are under attack by some Critical Legal Scholars, Critical Race Theorists, and radical feminists. These critics contend that "merit" is only a social construct designed to maintain the power ...
The Pariah Principle
(Constitutional Commentary, 1996)
The Supreme Court's recent decision in Romer v. Evans' has caused both joy and consternation. Among legal scholars, however, it has mostly engendered puzzlement. The Court explicitly avoided the most doctrinally plausible ...
The 200,000 Cards of Dimitri Yurasov: Further Reflections on Scholarship and Truth
(Stanford Law Review, 1994)
Last April, Professors Daniel Farber and Suzanna Sherry published a critique in these pages of the legal storytelling movement. Their legal position has been the subject of several responses, including an essay by Professor ...
Telling Stories Out of School: An Essay on Legal Narratives
(Stanford Law Review, 1993)
Once upon a time, the law and literature movement taught us that stories have much to say to lawyers, and Robert Cover taught us that law is itself a story. Instead of living happily ever after with that knowledge, some ...