Skip to main content Accessibility help
Hostname: page-component-848d4c4894-x24gv Total loading time: 0 Render date: 2024-05-28T13:50:09.028Z Has data issue: false hasContentIssue false


Published online by Cambridge University Press:  12 January 2018

Kieran Dolin
University of Western Australia, Perth
Get access
Law and Literature , pp. 338 - 370
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2018

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)


Abdulaziz, Mohamed H. Muyaka. 19th Century Swahili Popular Poetry (Nairobi: Kenya Literature Bureau, 1979).Google Scholar
Abdullah bin Sheikh bin Yunis on behalf of the Thalatha Thaifa and W.N. MacMillan v. (1) The Wakf Commissioners; (2) The Land Officer on behalf of H. M. Government of East Africa, 12 EACA (1913).Google Scholar
“About.”Pussyhat Project. March 18, 2017. Web. Scholar
“About the Black Lives Matter Network.” Black Lives Matter. December 5, 2016. Web. Scholar
“A Certain Maritime Incident.” Select Committee on a Certain Maritime Incident. Commonwealth of Australia. October 23, 2002. Web. Scholar
Achenbach, Joel. “O. J. Simpson defensive linemen,” Washington Post, January 21, 1995.Google Scholar
Adams, Charles Warren. The Notting Hill Mystery (1862–3) (London: British Library, 2012).Google Scholar
Adams, Hazard (ed.). Critical Theory since Plato (New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1971).Google Scholar
Adams, Lorraine. “180 degrees separate black, white views of O. J. Simpson case,” Washington Post, July 30, 1995.Google Scholar
Agamben, Giorgio. Homo Sacer: Sovereign Power and Bare Life (trans. Heller-Roazen, Daniel) (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Agamben, Giorgio. The Use of Bodies (trans. Kotsko, Adam) (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2015).Google Scholar
Ahmed, Safdar. “Villawood: notes from an immigration detention centre,” The Shipping News, March 5, 2015. Web. Scholar
A Jury of Her Peers. Film. Dir. Sally Heckel. New York: Women Make Movies, 1980.Google Scholar
Alexis, Cydney. “Let’s banish the phrase ‘creative writing.’” Inside High Ed, January 3, 2017. Web. Scholar
Allo, Awol (ed.). The Courtroom as a Space of Resistance: Reflections on the Legacy of the Rivonia Trial (Burlington: Ashgate Publishing, 2015).Google Scholar
Amar, Akhil Reed. America’s Constitution: A Biography (New York: Random House, 2005).Google Scholar
Ames, William. Conscience with the Power and Cases Thereof (Amsterdam: Walter J. Johnson Inc., 1975).Google Scholar
Amidu, Assibi A.Political poetry among the Swahili: the Kimondo verses from Lamu” in Caplan, Pat and Topan, Farouk (eds.), Swahili Modernities: Culture, Politics and Identity on the East African Coast (Trenton and Asmara: Africa World Press, 2004), pp. 157–72.Google Scholar
Anderson, Benedict. Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism (London: Verso, 2006).Google Scholar
Angel, Marina. “Criminal law and women: giving the abused woman who kills a jury of her peers who appreciate trifles,” American Criminal Law Review, 33 (1996), 229349.Google Scholar
Annear, Robyn. The Man Who Lost Himself: The Unbelievable Story of the Tichborne Claimant (London: Robinson, 2003).Google Scholar
Apostolakis, Kostas. “Pitiable dramas on the podium of the Athenian law courts” in Papaioannou, Sophia, Serafim, Andreas, and de Vela, Beatrice (eds.), The Theatre of Justice: Aspects of Performance in Greco-Roman Oratory and Rhetoric (Leiden: Brill, 2017), pp. 133–56.Google Scholar
Aristodemou, Maria. Law and Literature: Journeys from Her to Eternity (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Aristotle, . The Ethics of Aristotle (trans. Thomson, J. A. K.) (Harmondsworth: Penguin, 1955).Google Scholar
Aristotle, , Poetics (trans. Heath, Malcolm) (London: Penguin, 1996).Google Scholar
Armitage, David. The Declaration of Independence: A Global History (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Armstrong, John A.Nationalism: five roads to modernity,” History and Theory, 33(1) (1994), 7995.Google Scholar
Armstrong, Nancy K. Desire and Domestic Fiction: A Political History of the Novel (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1987).Google Scholar
Arnold, Matthew. Culture and Anarchy (New Haven: Yale University Press, [1869] 1994).Google Scholar
Attorney-General v. St. Cross Hospital (1853) 51 English Reports, 1114.Google Scholar
Bachmann-Medick, Doris. Cultural Turns: Neuorientierungen in den Kulturwissenschaften (Hamburg: Rowohlt, 2006).Google Scholar
Bachmann-Medick, Doris. Cultural Turns: New Orientations in the Study of Culture (Berlin and Boston: De Gruyter, 2016).Google Scholar
Backus, Margot Gayle. “Sexual orientation in the (post) imperial nation: Celticism and inversion theory in Radclyffe Hall’s The Well of Loneliness,” Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature, 15(2) (1996), 253–66.Google Scholar
Baker, John H. An Introduction to English Legal History, 1st ed. (London: Butterworths, 1971).Google Scholar
Baker, John H. An Introduction to English Legal History, 4th ed. (London: Butterworths, 2002).Google Scholar
Baker, John H. An Introduction to English Legal History (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005).Google Scholar
Baker, John H. Why the History of English Law Has Not Been Finished (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Baker, Peter and Gardiner, Harris. “Washington pauses for Justice Antonin Scalia’s funeral,” New York Times, February 20, 2016. Web. Scholar
Bal, Mieke. Travelling Concepts in the Humanities: A Rough Guide (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Balibar, Étienne. “Subjection and subjectivation” in Copjec, Joan (ed.), Supposing the Subject (London: Verso, 1994), pp. 115.Google Scholar
Balkin, Jack M.Deconstructive practice and legal theory,” Yale Law Journal, 96 (1987), 148.Google Scholar
Balkin, Jack M.Tradition, betrayal and the politics of deconstruction,” Cardozo Law Review, 11 (1990), 118.Google Scholar
Bannet, Eve T. The Domestic Revolution: Enlightenment Feminisms and the Novel (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2000).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Barnes, Julian. Arthur & George (London: Jonathan Cape, 2005).Google Scholar
Barnes, Julian. “Interview by Xesús Fraga, 10 July 2006” in Guignery, V. and Roberts, R. (eds.), Conversations with Julian Barnes (Jackson: University of Mississippi Press, 2009), pp. 134147.Google Scholar
Barth, John. The Floating Opera and The End of the Road (New York: Anchor Books, 1988).Google Scholar
Barthes, Roland. S/Z (trans. Miller, Richard) (London: Cape, 1974).Google Scholar
Barthes, Roland. The Pleasure of the Text (trans. Miller, Richard) (New York: Hill and Wang, 1975).Google Scholar
Bartholomew, G. W. and Iliffe, J. A.Decisions,” International and Comparative Law Journal, 1(3) (1952), 392402.Google Scholar
Beattie, John. Crime and the Courts in England, 1660–1800 (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1986).Google Scholar
Bell, Derrick. Gospel Choirs: Psalms of Survival for an Alien Land Called Home (New York: Basic Books, 1996).Google Scholar
Ben-Yishai, Avelet. Common Precedents: The Presentness of the Past in Victorian Law and Fiction (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013).Google Scholar
Bender, John. Imagining the Penitentiary: Fiction and the Architecture of Mind in Eighteenth-Century England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1987).Google Scholar
Bender, Thomas. A Nation among Nations: America’s Place in World History (Boston: Hill and Wang, 2006).Google Scholar
Benjamin, Walter. “On the Concept of History” in Jennings, Michael W. (ed.), Walter Benjamin: Selected Writings Volume 4, 1938–1940 (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2003), pp. 389400.Google Scholar
Bentham, Jeremy. Bentham: A Fragment on Government. Ed. Burns, J. H. and Hart, H. L. A. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1988).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bentley, David. English Criminal Justice in the Nineteenth Century (London: The Hambledon Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Berlant, Lauren. “On the case,” Critical Inquiry, 33(4) (2007), 663–72.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bertens, Hans. Literary Theory: The Basics (London and New York: Taylor and Francis, 2008).Google Scholar
Bevington, David. “Equity in Measure for Measure” in Cormack, Bradin, Nussbaum, Martha C., and Strier, Richard (eds.), Shakespeare and the Law: A Conversation among Disciplines and Professions (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2013), pp. 164–73.Google Scholar
Bhabha, Homi. “Cultural choice and the revision of freedom” in Sarat, Austin and Kearns, Thomas R. (eds.), Human Rights: Concepts, Contests, Contingencies (Ann Arbor: The University of Michigan Press, 2001), pp. 4562.Google Scholar
Bhabha, H. The Location of Culture (London and New York: Routledge, 1994).Google Scholar
Bierstecker, Ann. Questions of Language and Power in Nineteenth and Twentieth-Century Poetry in Kishwahili (East Lansing: Michigan State University Press, 1996).Google Scholar
Binder, Guyora and Weisberg, Robert (eds.). Literary Criticisms of Law (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Birmingham, Peg. Hannah Arendt and Human Rights: The Predicament of Common Responsibility (Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 2004).Google Scholar
Birrell, Kathleen. Indigeneity: Before and Beyond the Law (Abingdon: Glass House Books, 2016).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bishara, Fahad. “Paper routes: inscribing Islamic law across the nineteenth-century Western Indian Ocean,” Law and History Review, 32(4) (2014), 797820.Google Scholar
Bishara, Fahad. “A sea of debt: histories of commerce and obligation in the Indian Ocean, c. 1850–1940,” Enterprise and Society, 15(4) (2014), 643–54.Google Scholar
Black, Hawk. Life of Black Hawk, or Ma-ka-tai-me-she-kia-kiak: Dictated by Himself. Ed. Kennedy, Gerald (New York: Penguin Group, 2008).Google Scholar
Blackstone, William. Commentaries on the Laws of England, vol. 1 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1765).Google Scholar
Blackstone, William. Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books (New York: J.B. Lippincott, 1859).Google Scholar
Blake, William. “London” in Blake, William: The Complete Illuminated Books (London: Thames & Hudson, 2000), p. 88.Google Scholar
Blom-Cooper, Louis. The Law as Literature (London: Bodley Head, 1961).Google Scholar
Boland, Eavan. Collected Poems (Manchester: Carcanet, 1995).Google Scholar
Boulton, James and Boulton, Margaret (eds.). The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, vol. 6 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991).Google Scholar
Boyer, Paul. Purity in Print: The Vice Society Movement and Book Censorship in America (New York: Scribner, 1968).Google Scholar
Brantlinger, Patrick. The Spirit of Reform: British Literature and Politics, 1832–1867 (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1977).Google Scholar
Bricker, Andrew. “Is narrative essential to the law? Precedent, case law, and judicial emplotment,” Law, Culture, and the Humanities (2015), 1–13. DOI: 10.1177/1743872115627413.Google Scholar
Bringing Them Home: Report of the National Inquiry into the Separation of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Children from Their Families. Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission, Commonwealth of Australia. May 1997.Google Scholar
Brombert, Victor H. The Romantic Prison: The French Tradition (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1978).Google Scholar
Brooks, Peter. “Narrative transactions: does the law need a narratology?Yale Journal of Law and Humanities, 18(1) (2006), 128.Google Scholar
Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, 347 U.S. 483 (1954).Google Scholar
Brown-Nagin, Tomiko. Courage to Dissent: Atlanta and the Long History of the Civil Rights Movement (New York: Oxford University Press, 2012).Google Scholar
Brown, Charles Brockden. Ormond, Or, The Secret Witness: With Related Texts. 1799. Eds. Barnard, Philip and Shapiro, Stephen (Indianapolis: Hackett Publishing, 2009).Google Scholar
Brown, Wendy. Edgework: Critical Essays on Knowledge and Politics (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2005).Google Scholar
Brown, Wendy. “The most we can hope for…: human rights and the politics of fatalism,” The South Atlantic Quarterly, 103(2–3) (2004), 451–63.Google Scholar
Browning, Robert. “Red-Cotton Night-Cap Country” in Pettigrew, John (ed.), Robert Browning: The Poems II (Harmondsworth: Penguin, 1981), pp. 75184.Google Scholar
Bru, Sascha. Democracy, Law and the Modernist Avant-Gardes: Writing in the State of Exception (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2009).Google Scholar
Bruitenhaus, Peter. The Great War of Words: British, American, and Canadian Propaganda and Fiction 1914–1933 (Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 1987).Google Scholar
Brummett, Barry. “Mediating the laws: popular trials and the mass media” in Hariman, Robert (ed.), Popular Trials: Rhetoric, Mass Media, and the Law (Tuscaloosa and London: University of Alabama Press, 1990), pp. 179–93.Google Scholar
Bryan, Patricia L.Stories in fiction and in fact: Susan Glaspell’s ‘A Jury of Her Peers’ and the 1901 murder trial of Margaret Hossack,” Stanford Law Review, 49(6) (1997), 12931363.Google Scholar
Burke, Edmund. Reflections on the Revolution in France. Ed. Mitchell, Leslie George (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Burney, Frances. Evelina (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Burrow, Rufus. God and Human Dignity: The Personalism, Theology, and Ethics of Martin Luther King Jr. (Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 2006).Google Scholar
Calabresi, Guido. “Some thoughts on risk distribution and the law of torts,” Yale Law Journal, 70(4) (1961), 499553.Google Scholar
Calvin, Jean. A Harmonie upon the Three Evangelists, Matthew Mark and Luke (London, 1584).Google Scholar
Cardozo, Benjamin N. The Growth of the Law (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1925).Google Scholar
Cardozo, Benjamin N. Law and Literature, and Other Essays and Addresses (New York: Harcourt, Brace and Company, 1931).Google Scholar
Carter, David. “The mystery of the missing middlebrow, or the c(o)urse of good taste” in Ryan, Judith and Wallace-Crabbe, Chris (eds.), Imagining Australia: Literature and Culture in the New New World (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2004), pp. 174–99.Google Scholar
Cassese, Antonio. Self-Determination of Peoples: A Legal Reappraisal (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995).Google Scholar
Caughie, Pamela L.The temporality of modernist life writing in the era of transsexualism: Virginia Woolf’s Orlando and Einar Wegener’s Man into Woman,” Modern Fiction Studies, 59(3) (2013), 501–25.Google Scholar
Cerniglia, David. “Constellation” in Ryan, Michael (ed.), The Encyclopedia of Literary and Cultural Theory (Maldon: Wiley-Blackwell, 2011).Google Scholar
Chambers, Robert. History of the English Language and Literature (Edinburgh: William and Robert Chambers and London: Orr and Smith, 1836).Google Scholar
Chandler, James K. England in 1819: The Politics of Literary Culture and the Case of Romantic Historicism (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Chandler, James. “On the face of the case: Conrad, Lord Jim, and the sentimental novel,” Critical Inquiry, 33 (2007), 837–64.Google Scholar
Chaplin, Susan. The Gothic and the Rule of the Law, 1764–1820 (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007).Google Scholar
Chaplin, Susan. Law, Sensibility, and the Sublime in Eighteenth-Century Women’s Fiction: Speaking of Dread (Burlington: Ashgate, 2004).Google Scholar
Charles, Casey. Critical Queer Studies: Law, Film, and Fiction in Contemporary American Culture (Farnham: Ashgate, 2012).Google Scholar
Cherokee Nation v. State of Georgia, 30 U.S. 1 (1831).Google Scholar
Chisholm, Richard. Family Courts Violence Review. November 2009. Web. Scholar
Christodoulidis, Emilios. “Strategies of rupture,” Law and Critique 20(1) (2008), 326.Google Scholar
Claybaugh, Amanda. The Novel of Purpose: Literature and Social Reform in the Anglo-American World (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Clover, Carol J.Law and the order of popular culture” in Sarat, Austin and Kearns, Thomas R. (eds.), Law in the Domains of Culture (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1998), pp. 9719.Google Scholar
Coase, Ronald. “The problem of social cost,” Journal of Law and Economics, 3 (1960), 144.Google Scholar
Cohen, Stephen. “From mistress to master: political transition and formal conflict in Measure for Measure,”Criticism, 41(4) (1999), 431–64.Google Scholar
Coleridge, Samuel Taylor. “Coleridge: a letter to Wordsworth” (1810) in Hayden, John O. (ed.), Walter Scott: The Critical Heritage (London and New York: Routledge, 1970), pp. 5661.Google Scholar
Collins, Wilkie. The Woman in White (London: Penguin, 1985 [1860]).Google Scholar
Comyns, John. A Digest of the Laws of England: By the Right Honourable Sir John Comyns … The Fourth Edition, corrected, and continued to the present time, by Samuel Rose, 2nd edn. (London: Strahan, 1800).Google Scholar
“Conan Doyle solves a new Dreyfus case,” New York Times, February 2, 1907.Google Scholar
Cooper, Craig. “Demosthenes, actor on the political and forensic stage” in Mackie, Christopher (ed.), Oral Performance and Its Context (Leiden: Brill, 2004), pp. 145–61.Google Scholar
Cooper, Craig. “Hyperides and the trial of Phryne,” Phoenix, 49 (1995), 303–18.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cooter, Robert and Ulen, Thomas. Law and Economics, 6th edn. (Boston: Pearson Education, 2012).Google Scholar
Corcos, Christine A. An International Guide to Law and Literature Studies (Buffalo and New York: William S. Hein & Co., 2000).Google Scholar
Cornell, Drucilla. “Violence of the masquerade: law dressed up as justice” in Culler, Jonathan (ed.), Deconstruction: Critical Concepts in Literary and Cultural Studies, vol. 2 (London and New York: Routledge, 2003), pp. 194210.Google Scholar
Cornish, William. “The sources of the law” in Cornish, William et al (ed.), The Oxford History of English Law, vol. XI (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003), pp. 4171.Google Scholar
Corrigan, Brian J. Playhouse Law in Shakespeare’s World (Madison: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2004).Google Scholar
Cover, Robert. “Nomos and narrative,” Harvard Law Review, 97(1) (1983), 468.Google Scholar
Cover, Robert. “Nomos and narrative” in Minow, Martha, Ryan, Michael, and Sarat, Austin (eds.), Narrative, Violence and the Law: The Essays of Robert Cover (Ann Arbor: Michigan University Press, 1993) pp. 95172.Google Scholar
Cover, Robert. “Violence and the word,” Yale Law Journal, 95 (1986), 1601–29.Google Scholar
Craig, Randall. Promising Language: Betrothal in Victorian Law and Fiction (Albany: State University of New York Press, 2010).Google Scholar
Crane, Gregg D. Race, Citizenship, and Law in American Literature (Cambridge: University of Cambridge Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Crawley, Karen and van Rijswijk, Honni. “Justice in the gutter: representing everyday trauma in the graphic novels of Art Spiegelman,” Law Text Culture, 16(1) (2012), 93118.Google Scholar
Crenshaw, Kimberlé Williams. “Colour-blind dreams and racial nightmares: reconfiguring racism in the post-civil rights era” in Morrison, Toni and Lacour, Claudia Brodsky (eds.), Birth of a Nation’Hood: Gaze, Script and Spectacle in the O. J. Simpson Case (New York: Pantheon Books, 1997), pp. 97168.Google Scholar
Crenshaw, Kimberlé W.Race, form and retrenchment: transformation and legitimation in antidiscrimination law,” Harvard Law Review, 101(7) (1988), 1331–87.Google Scholar
Croft, Clyde. “Lord Hardwicke’s use of precedent in equity” in Watkin, Thomas G. (ed.), Legal Record and Historical Reality: Proceedings of the Eighth British Legal History Conference (London: Hambledon Press, 1989), pp. 121–56.Google Scholar
Culler, Jonathan. “Deconstruction and the law” in Culler, Jonathon (ed.), Deconstruction: Critical Concepts in Literary and Cultural Studies, vol. 2 (London and New York: Routledge, 2003).Google Scholar
Cunningham, Ian (trans.). Herodas: Mimes (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Dalton, Clare. “An essay in the deconstruction of contract doctrine” in Levinson, Sanford and Mailloux, Steven (eds.), Interpreting Law and Literature: A Hermeneutic Reader (Evanston: Northwestern University Press, 1988), pp. 285318.Google Scholar
Daly, Eoin and Hickey, Tom. The Political Theory of the Irish Constitution: Republicanism and the Basic Law (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2015).Google Scholar
Dangaremba, Tsitsi. Nervous Conditions (London: Women’s Press, 1988).Google Scholar
Darda, Joseph. “Graphic ethics: theorizing the face in Marjane Satrapi’s Persepolis,” College Literature: A Journal of Critical Literary Studies, 40(2) (2013), 3151.Google Scholar
Davies, Malcolm. Epicorum Graecorum Fragmenta (Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1988).Google Scholar
Davies, Malcolm. Poetarum Melicorum Fragmenta I: Alcman, Stesichorus, Ibycus (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1991).Google Scholar
Davis, Megan. “To bind or not to bind: The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples five years on,” Australian International Law Journal, 19 (2012), 1748.Google Scholar
Davis, Mike. City of Quartz: Excavating the Future in Los Angeles (London and New York: Verso, 1990).Google Scholar
de Crevecoeur, J. Hector St. John. Letters from an American Farmer and Sketches of Eighteenth-Century America. Ed. Stone, Albert (New York: Penguin Group, 1981).Google Scholar
de Tocqueville, Alexis. Democracy in America (New York: Doubleday, 1969).Google Scholar
Deans, R. Storry. Notable Trials: Romances of the Law (London: Cassell, 1906).Google Scholar
“Declaration of Constitutional Principles: The Southern Manifesto (March 12, 1956),” Congressional Record, 84th Congress, Second Session, vol. 102, 4459–4460. Web. Scholar
Delany, Paul. Literature, Money and the Market: From Trollope to Amis (Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2002).Google Scholar
Delgado, Richard. “Storytelling for oppositionists and others: a plea for narrative,” Michigan Law Review, 87 (1989), 2411–41.Google Scholar
Dellamora, Richard. Radclyffe Hall: A Life in the Writing (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2011).Google Scholar
DeLombard, Jeannine Marie. Slavery on Trial: Law Abolitionism, and Print Culture (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Derrida, Jacques. Acts of Literature. Ed. Attridge, Derek (London and New York: Routledge, 1992).Google Scholar
Derrida, Jacques. “Force of law: the ‘mystical foundation of authority’” in Cornell, Drucilla, Rosenfeld, Michel, and Carlson, David G. (eds.), Deconstruction and the Possibility of Justice (London and New York: Routledge, 1992), pp. 367.Google Scholar
Derrida, Jacques. “What is a relevant translation?Critical Inquiry, 27 (1983), 174200.Google Scholar
Derrit, J. D. M.Justice, equity and good conscience” in Benton, Lauren (ed.), Law and Colonial Cultures: Legal Regimes in World History, 1400–1900 (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Devanny, Jean. The Butcher Shop. Ed. Roberts, Heather (Auckland: Auckland University Press, 1981 [1926]).Google Scholar
Dicey, A. V. Lectures on the Relation between Law and Public Opinion in England, 2nd edn. (London: Macmillan, 1962).Google Scholar
Dickinson, Edwin D.The Law of Nations as part of the national law of the United States,” The University of Pennsylvania Law Review, 101 (1952–3): 2656.Google Scholar
Dimock, Wai Chee. Residues of Justice: Literature, Law, Philosophy (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1996).Google Scholar
Dimock, Wai Chee. Through Other Continents: American Literature across Deep Time (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2008).Google Scholar
Dolin, Kieran. A Critical Introduction to Law and Literature (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Dolin, Kieran. “From Orpheus to Yothu Yindi: music and legal cultures,” Law, Culture and the Humanities, 12(1) (2016), 2938.Google Scholar
Dolin, Tim. Mistress of the House: Women of Property in the Victorian Novel (Aldershot: Ashgate, 1997).Google Scholar
Douglass, Frederick. “The Dred Scott Decision: speech delivered before American Anti-Slavery Society, New York, May 14, 1857” in Foner, Philip S. (ed.), Frederick Douglass: Selected Speeches and Writings (Chicago: Lawrence Hill Books, 1999), pp. 344–58.Google Scholar
Douzinas, Costas. The End of Human Rights: Critical Legal Thought at the End of the Century (London: Hart, 2000).Google Scholar
Douzinas, Costas and Nead, Lynda. Law and the Image: The Authority of Art and the Aesthetics of Law (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Doyle, Arthur Conan. “The strange case of George Edalji,” New York Times, February 2, 1907.Google Scholar
Doyle, Arthur Conan. “The strange case of George Edalji,” New York Times, February 3, 1907.Google Scholar
Dred Scott v. John F.A. Sanford, 60 U.S. 393 (1857).Google Scholar
Dudziak, Mary L.Legal history as foreign relations history” in Hogan, Michael J., Patterson, Thomas G., and Costigliola, Frank (eds.), Explaining the History of American Foreign Relations, 3rd edn. (Cambridge and Massachusetts: Cambridge University Press, 2016), pp. 135–50.Google Scholar
“Due process.” Legal Information Institute, Cornell University Law School. Web. Scholar
Dunlop, C. R. B.Literature studies in law schools,” Cardozo Studies in Law and Literature, 3(1) (1991), 63110.Google Scholar
Dunseath, D. K. Spenser’s Allegory of Justice in Book V of The Fairie Queene (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1968).Google Scholar
Durán, José María. “Artistic labor and the production of value: an attempt at a Marxist interpretation,” Rethinking Marxism, 28(2) (2016), 220–37.Google Scholar
Durant, David. “Ann Radcliffe and the conservative Gothic,” Studies in English Literature, 1500–1900, 22 (1982), 519–30.Google Scholar
Durcan, Paul. Life Is a Dream: 40 Years Reading Poems 1967–2007 (London: Harvill Secker, 2009).Google Scholar
Dutton, Richard. Licensing, Censorship, and Authorship in Early Modern England: Buggeswords (London: Palgrave MacMillan, 2000).Google Scholar
Dworkin, Ronald. “Law as interpretation,” Texas Law Review, 60 (1982), 495505.Google Scholar
Eden, Kathy. Poetic and Legal Fiction in the Aristotelian Tradition (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2014).Google Scholar
Edmonds, Patricia. “The moment,” USA Today, October 4, 1995.Google Scholar
Eichenbaum, Boris. “From the theory of the ‘formal method’” in Leitch, Vincent B. et al (eds.), The Norton Anthology of Theory and Criticism, 2nd edn. (New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 2010), pp. 925–50.Google Scholar
Eidinow, Esther. Envy, Poison, and Death: Women on Trial in Classical Athens (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016).Google Scholar
Eisenberg, Andrew J.Islam, sound and space: acoustemology and Muslim citizenship on the Kenyan coast” in Born, Georgina (ed.), Music, Sound and Space: Transformations of Public and Private Experience (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013), pp. 186202.Google Scholar
Eisenberg, Andrew J. The Resonance of Place: Vocalizing Swahili Ethnicity in Mombasa. Dissertation Abstracts International 70 (2010), 4513. UMI Order Number: AAI3388445.Google Scholar
Eldred-Grigg, Stevan. Pleasures of the Flesh: Sex and Drugs in Colonial New Zealand, 1840–1915 (Wellington: Reed, 1984).Google Scholar
Eliot, George. Adam Bede (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996 [1859]).Google Scholar
Emerson, Ralph Waldo. “The American scholar” in The Essential Writings of Ralph Waldo Emerson (New York: Random House, 2000), pp. 4362.Google Scholar
Erickson, Amy L. Women and Property in Early Modern England (London: Routledge, 1993).Google Scholar
“Executive Summary.” October 23, 2002. Select Committee on a Certain Maritime Incident. Commonwealth of Australia. Web. June 27, 2015. Scholar
Family Violence – A National Legal Response (ALRC Report 114). Australian Government: Australian Law Reform Commission. October 2010.Google Scholar
Fanon, F. Black Skins, White Masks (New York: Grove Press, 1967).Google Scholar
Fanon, F. The Wretched of the Earth (New York: Grove Press, 2004).Google Scholar
Farmer, Lindsay. “Criminal responsibility and the proof of guilt” in Dubber, Markus D. and Farmer, Lindsay (eds.), Modern Histories of Crime and Punishment (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2007), pp. 4265.Google Scholar
Farrar, John H.Reasoning by analogy in the law,” Bond Law Review, 9 (1997), 149–76.Google Scholar
Fatuma binti Mohammed bin Bakhshuwen v. Mohammed bin Salim Bakhshuwen, AC 1 (1952).Google Scholar
Faulkner, William. “Barn burning” in Collected Stories of William Faulkner (New York: Random House, 1950), pp. 325.Google Scholar
Feist Pubs., Inc. v. Rural Tel. Svc. Co., Inc. 499. U.S. 340 (1991). Supreme Court of the United States.Google Scholar
Felman, Shoshana. “Theatres of justice: Arendt in Jerusalem, the Eichmann trial, and the redefinition of legal meaning in the wake of the Holocaust,” Critical Inquiry, 27(2) (2001), 201–38.Google Scholar
Felman, Shoshana. The Juridical Unconscious: Trials and Traumas in the Twentieth Century (Cambridge, Harvard University Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Felman, Shoshana and Laub, Dori. Testimony: Crises of Witnessing in Literature, Psychoanalysis and History (London: Taylor and Francis, 1992).Google Scholar
Ferguson, Robert A. Law and Letters in American Culture (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1984).Google Scholar
Ferguson, Robert A.Untold stories in the law” in Brooks, Peter and Gewirtz, Paul (eds.), Law’s Stories: Narrative and Rhetoric in the Law (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1996), pp. 8498.Google Scholar
Ferrier, Carole. Jean Devanny: Romantic Revolutionary (Melbourne: Melbourne University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Fishman, James J. “Charity scandals as a catalyst of legal change and literary inspiration,” Michigan State Law Review (2005), 369–416.Google Scholar
Fiss, Owen. “The challenge ahead,” Yale Journal of Law and the Humanities, 2 (1988–9), iiivi.Google Scholar
Fiss, Owen. “The death of the law?Cornell Law Review, 72(1) (1986), 116.Google Scholar
Fiss, Owen. “Objectivity and interpretation” in Levinson, Sanford and Mailloux, Steven (eds.), Interpreting Law and Literature: A Hermeneutic Reader. Evanston: Northwestern University Press, 1988), pp. 229–49.Google Scholar
Fitzpatrick, Peter. “Juris-fiction: literature and the law of the law,” ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature, 35, 1–2 (2004), 215–29.Google Scholar
Fitzpatrick, Peter. The Mythology of Modern Law (London: Routledge, 1992).Google Scholar
Fitzpatrick, Peter. “Necessary fictions: Indigenous claims and the humanity of rights,” Journal of Postcolonial Writing, 46(5) (2010), 446–56.Google Scholar
Fitzpatrick, Peter. “Terminal legality: imperialism and the (de) composition of law” in Kirkby, Diane and Coleborne, Catharine (eds.), Law, History and Colonialism (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2001), pp. 925.Google Scholar
Foley, Megan. “Serializing racial subjects: the stagnation and suspense of the O. J. Simpson saga,” Quarterly Journal of Speech, 96(1) (2010), 6988.Google Scholar
Ford, Ford Madox. ‘On impressionism’ in Stannard, Martin (ed.), The Good Soldier: An Authoritative Text, Textual Appendices, Contemporary Reviews, Literary Impressionism, Biographical and Critical Commentary (New York: W.W. Norton, 1995), pp. 257–74.Google Scholar
Ford, Richard. Let Me Be Frank with You (London: Bloomsbury, 2015).Google Scholar
Fortier, Mark. The Culture of Equity in Early Modern England (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2005).Google Scholar
Foucault, Michel. “The eye of power” in Gordon, Colin (ed.), Power/Knowledge: Selected Interviews and Other Writings, 1972–1977 (New York: Pantheon Books, 1980), pp. 146–65.Google Scholar
Foucault, Michel. “Truth and juridical forms” in Faubion, James D. (ed.), Power: Essential Works of Foucault 1954–1984 (London: Penguin, 2000), pp. 189.Google Scholar
Foucault, Michel. “What is an author?” in Faubion, James D. (ed.) Essential Works of Michel Foucault: Aesthetics, Method, and Epistemology, vol. 2 (New York: The New York Press, 1998), pp. 205–22.Google Scholar
Foxe, John. Acts and Monuments, vol. 3 (New York: AMS Press, 1965).Google Scholar
Frank, Jerome. Courts on Trial: Myth and Reality in American Justice (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1950).Google Scholar
Frank, Jerome. Law and the Modern Mind (London: Transaction Publishers, 2009).Google Scholar
Fraser, Hilary, Johnston, Judith, and Green, Stephanie. Gender and the Victorian Periodical (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008).Google Scholar
Freedman, Monroe H.Atticus Finch – right and wrong,” Alabama Law Review, 45 (1994), 473–82.Google Scholar
Freeman, Michael and Lewis, Andrew D. (eds.). Law and Literature: Current Legal Issues, vol. 2 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Freud, Sigmund. Beyond the Pleasure Principle (trans. Reddick), John (London and New York: Penguin Books, 2003).Google Scholar
Fried, Charles. “Opinion of Fried, J., concurring in the judgment” in Cormack, Bradin, Nussbaum, Martha C., and Strier, Richard (eds.), Shakespeare and the Law: A Conversation among Disciplines and Professions (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2013), pp. 156–63.Google Scholar
Friedman, Lawrence M. A History of American Law, 3rd edn. (New York: Simon & Schuster, 2005).Google Scholar
Friess, Steve. “Simpson’s past trial looms over court,” New York Times, September 15, 2008.Google Scholar
Frye, Northrop. “Literature and the law,” Law Society of Upper Canada Gazette, 4 (1970), 70–7.Google Scholar
Gaakeer, Jeanne. “Close encounters of the ‘third’ kind” in Carpi, Daniela and Stierstorfer, Klaus (eds.), Diaspora, Law and Literature (Berlin and Boston: De Gruyter, 2016), pp. 4168.Google Scholar
Gaakeer, Jeanne. Hope Springs Eternal: An Introduction to the Work of James Boyd White (Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Gadamer, Hans-Georg. Truth and Method (trans. Weinsheimer, Joel and Marshall, Donald G.), 2nd edn. (New York: Continuum, 2004).Google Scholar
Gagarin, Michael. “Rhetoric and law in ancient Greece” in MacDonald, Michael (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Rhetorical Studies. Oxford Handbooks Online (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014), Scholar
Gaines, Brian J. and Cho, Wendy K. Tam. “On California’s 1920 Alien Land Law: the psychology and economics of racial discrimination,” State Politics and Policy Quarterly, 4(3) (2004), 271–93.Google Scholar
Garside, Peter, Raven, James, and Schöwerling, Rainer (eds.). The English Novel, 1770–1829: A Bibliographical Survey of Prose Fiction Published in the British Isles, vol. 1 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004).Google Scholar
Gebhardt, Ulricht. Sermo Iuris: Rechtssprache und Recht in der augusteischen Dichtung (Leiden: Brill, 2009).Google Scholar
Gelter, Martin and Grechenig, Kristoffel. “History of law and economics,” Reprints of the Max Planck Institute for Research on Collective Goods (2014–15), pp. 1–10.Google Scholar
“GetUp! – The Shipping News, ‘Villawood: Notes from an Immigration Detention Centre’.” The Walkley Foundation, June 29, 2016. Web. Scholar
Gewirtz, Paul. “Narrative and rhetoric in the law” in Brooks, Peter and Gewirtz, Paul (eds.), Law’s Stories: Narrative and Rhetoric in the Law (Yale: Yale University Press, 1996), pp. 213.Google Scholar
Ghai, Y. P. and MacAuslan, J. P. Public Law and Political Change in Kenya (Nairobi: Oxford University Press, 1970).Google Scholar
Giddens, Thomas. “Comics, law, and aesthetics: towards the use of graphic fictions in legal studies,” Law and Humanities, 6(1) (2012), 85109.Google Scholar
Gilbert, Nora. Better Left Unsaid: Victorian Novels, the Hays Code and the Benefits of Censorship (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2013).Google Scholar
Gillet, Charles. Burned Books: Neglected Chapters in British History and Literature (New York: Columbia University Press, 1932).Google Scholar
Gilmore, Leigh. “Limit-cases: trauma, self-representation, and the jurisdictions of identity,” Biography, 24(1) (2001), 128–39.Google Scholar
Gladfelder, Hal. Criminality and Narrative in Eighteenth-Century England: Beyond the Law (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001).Google Scholar
Glashan, Roy. “The case of Mr. George Edalji,”Project Gutenberg Australia, July 2012. Web. Scholar
Glaspell, Susan. “A jury of her peers” in Susan Glaspell, Lifted Masks and Other Works. Ed. Rabkin, Eric S. (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1993), pp. 279307.Google Scholar
Glendon, Mary Ann. Rights Talk: The Impoverishment of Political Discourse (New York: The Free Press, 1991).Google Scholar
Godobo-Madikizela, Pumla. A Human Being Died That Night: A South African Story of Forgiveness (Boston: Mariner Books, 2003).Google Scholar
Godwin, William. Caleb Williams. Ed. Handwerk, Gary and Markley, A. A. (Peterborough: Broadview Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Goldberg, David Theo, Musheno, Michael, and Bowers, Lisa C. (eds.) Between Law and Culture: Relocating Legal Studies (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2001).Google Scholar
Golove, David M. and Hulsebosch, Daniel J. “A civilized nation: the early American Constitution, the Law of Nations, and the pursuit of international recognition,” New York University Law Review, 85(4) (2010), 9321066.Google Scholar
Goodman, Nan. Shifting the Blame: Literature, Law, and the Theory of Accidents in Nineteenth-Century America (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Goodrich, Peter. Law in the Courts of Love: Literature and Other Minor Jurisprudences (London and New York: Routledge, 1996).Google Scholar
Goodrich, Peter. Oedipus Lex: Psychoanalysis, History, Law (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1995).Google Scholar
Goodrich, Peter. Reading the Law: A Critical Introduction to Legal Method and Techniques (Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1986).Google Scholar
Goodrich, Peter. “Screening the law,” Law & Literature, 21(1) (2009), 123.Google Scholar
Gopnik, Adam. “Sweet home Alabama,” New Yorker, July 27, 2015. Web. Scholar
Greene, Jody. The Trouble with Ownership : Literary Property and Authorial Liability in England, 1660–1730 (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2005).Google Scholar
Greene, William Chase. “Plato’s view of poetry,” Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, 29 (1918), 175.Google Scholar
Greenfeld, Liah. Nationalism: Five Roads to Modernity (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1992).Google Scholar
Greenfield, Susan. Mothering Daughters: Novels and the Politics of Family Romance, Frances Burney to Jane Austen (Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Greiner, Rae. ‘The art of knowing your own nothingness.’ English Literary History, 77 (2010), 893914.Google Scholar
Grimm, Jakob. “Von der Poesie im Recht,” Zietschrift für die geschichtliche Rechtswissenschaft, 2(1) (1816), 2599.Google Scholar
Grossi, Renata and Neoh, Joshua (eds.). Law and Love: Law in Context (Special Issue) 34(1) (2016).Google Scholar
Grossman, Jonathan H. The Art of Alibi: English Law Courts and the Novel (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Guy, J. A. (ed.). Christopher St German on Statute and Chancery (London: Selden Society, 1985).Google Scholar
Guy, Josephine M. The Victorian Social Problem Novel (Houndmills: Macmillan, 1996).Google Scholar
Haas, Guenther H. The Concept of Equity in Calvin’s Ethics (Ontario: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 1997).Google Scholar
Habermas, Jürgen. The Structural Transformation of the Public Sphere: An Inquiry into a Category of Bourgeois Society (Cambridge: MIT Press, 1991).Google Scholar
Hadfield, Andrew. Edmund Spenser’s Irish Experience: Wilde Fruit and Salvage Soyl (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1997).Google Scholar
Hager, Kelly. Dickens and the Rise of Divorce: The Failed-Marriage Plot and the Novel Tradition (Farnham: Ashgate, 2010).Google Scholar
Hake, Edward. Epieikeia: A Dialogue on Equity in Three Parts (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1953).Google Scholar
Halberstam, Judith. Female Masculinity (Durham: Duke University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Halberstam, Judith. In a Queer Time and Place: Transgender Bodies, Subcultural Lives (New York: New York University Press, 2005).Google Scholar
Hall, Edith. The Theatrical Cast of Athens: Interactions between Ancient Greek Drama and Society (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006), pp. 353–92.Google Scholar
Hall, Joseph. Characters of Vertues and Vices (London, 1608).Google Scholar
Hall, Radclyffe. The Well of Loneliness (New York: Doubleday, 1990 [1928]).Google Scholar
Halley, Janet. “What is family law? A genealogy, part I,” Yale Journal of Law & the Humanities, 23(1) (2011), 1109.Google Scholar
Hamilton, A. C. Sir Philip Sidney: A Study of His Life and Works (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1977).Google Scholar
Hamilton, Alexander. “The Federalist No. 78” (1788). Constitution Society.Google Scholar
Hardy, Thomas. “Candour in English fiction” in Orel, Harold (ed.), Thomas Hardy: Personal Writings (London: Macmillan, 1967), pp. 125–33.Google Scholar
Harris, Edward. “How to ‘act’ in an Athenian court: emotions and forensic performance” in Papaioannou, Sophia, Serafim, Andreas, and de Vela, Beatrice (eds.), The Theatre of Justice: Aspects of Performance in Creco-Roman Oratory and Rhetoric (Leiden: Brill, 2017), pp. 223–42.Google Scholar
Hartman, Saidiya V. Scenes of Subjection: Terror, Slavery, and Self-Making in Nineteenth-Century America (New York: Oxford University Press, 1997).Google Scholar
Haverkamp, Anselm and Vismann, Cornelia. “Habeas corpus: the law’s desire to have the body” in De Vries, Hent and Weber, Samuel (eds.), Violence, Identity, and Self-Determination (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1997), pp. 223–35.Google Scholar
Hayashi, Brian M.Not so funny papers,” Pacific Historical Review, 69(2) (2000), 217–78.Google Scholar
Hayes, K. O’C.Carter, Sir Edgar Bonham (1870–1956)” in Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (Oxford University Press, 2004). Web. Scholar
Hayman, Robert L., Levit, Nancy, and Delgado, Richard (eds.). Jurisprudence Classical and Contemporary: From Natural Law to Postmodernism (Minnesota: West Group, 2002).Google Scholar
Haywood, Eliza. The Rash Resolve, Or, The Untimely Discovery (London: D. Browne and S. Chapman, 1724).Google Scholar
Heaney, Seamus. The Cure at Troy (Derry: Field Day, 1990).Google Scholar
Heaney, Seamus. New Selected Poems 1966–1987 (London: Faber and Faber, 1990).Google Scholar
Heaney, Seamus. The Redress of Poetry: Oxford Lectures (London: Faber and Faber, 1995).Google Scholar
Heilbrun, Carolyn and Resnik, Judith.Convergences: law, literature and feminism,” Yale Law Journal, 99 (1990), 1913–56.Google Scholar
Heinzelman, Susan S. Riding the Black Ram: Law, Literature, and Gender (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2010).Google Scholar
Heinzelman, Susan Sage and Wiseman, Zipporah (eds.). Representing Women: Law, Literature and Feminism (Durham: Duke University Press, 1994).Google Scholar
Henderson, Jeffrey (trans.). Aristophanes. Birds. Lysistrata. Women at the Thesmophoria (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Herring, Scott. Queering the Underworld: Slumming Literature and the Undoing of Lesbian and Gay History (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Hewitt, Regina. “Utopianism and Joanna Baillie: a preface to converging revolutions,” Romantic Circles. Web. Scholar
“Hey, Boo: Harper Lee and ‘To Kill a Mockingbird’: Trailer,” IMDb, 2010. Web. Scholar
Higginbotham, A. Leon, François, Aderson Bellegard, and Yueh, Linda Y.The O. J. Simpson trial: who was improperly ‘playing the race card’?” in Morrison, Toni and Lacour, Claudia Brodsky (eds.), Birth of a Nation’Hood: Gaze, Script and Spectacle in the O. J. Simpson Case (New York: Pantheon Books, 1997), pp. 3156.Google Scholar
Hines, Stephen and Womack, Steven. The True Crime Files of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle (New York: Berkeley Prime Crime, 2001).Google Scholar
Hirsch, Marianne. “The generation of postmemory,” Poetics Today, 29(1) (2008), 103–28.Google Scholar
Hirsch, Marianne. “Mourning and postmemory” in Chaney, Michael (ed.), Graphic Subjects: Critical Essays on Autobiography and Graphic Novels (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 2011), pp. 1744.Google Scholar
Hoeveler, Diane Long. “Anti-Catholicism and the Gothic imaginary: the historical and literary contexts” in McInelly, Brett C. (ed.), Religion in the Age of Enlightenment, vol. 3 (Brooklyn: AMS Press, 2012), pp. 131.Google Scholar
Hoeveler, Diane Long, and Jenkins, James D. “Where the evidence leads: Gothic narratives and legal technologies,” European Romantic Review, 18(3) (2007), 317–37.Google Scholar
Holdsworth, William. A History of English Laws, vol. 12 (London: Methuen, 1971 [1903]).Google Scholar
Horsman, Yasco. Theatres of Justice: Judging, Staging and Working Through in Arendt, Brecht, and Delbo (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2011).Google Scholar
Horwitz, Henry. Chancery Equity Record and Proceedings, 1600–1800 (Kew: Public Records Office Publications, 1998).Google Scholar
“Hossack begged wife to aid him,” Des Moines Daily News, April 3, 1901.Google Scholar
House of Commons Debate, Great Britain, June 10, 1907. vol. 175. cc 1079–80.Google Scholar
House of Commons Debate, Great Britain, July 18, 1907. vol. 178. cc 994–1017.Google Scholar
Howard, Jennifer, Crossley, Katherine Webb, and Kovaleski, Serge F. “Harper Lee is memorialized as she lived: quietly and privately,” New York Times, February 20, 2016.Google Scholar
Ibhawoh, Bonny. Imperial Justice: Africans in Empire’s Court (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013).Google Scholar
Ibhawoh, Bonny. Imperialism and Human Rights: Colonial Discourses of Rights and Liberties in African History (Albany: State University of New York Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Irving, Washington. “Rip Van Winkle” in The Legend of Sleepy Hollow and Other Stories from the Sketchbook (New York: Signet, 2006).Google Scholar
Jackson, Thomas F. From Civil Rights to Human Rights: Martin Luther King, Jr. and the Struggle for Economic Justice (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Jacobson, Arthur J.The idolatry of rules: writing law according to Moses, with reference to other jurisprudences” in Cornell, Drucilla, Rosenfeld, Michel, and Carlson, David G. (eds.), Deconstruction and the Possibility of Justice (London and New York: Routledge, 1992), pp. 95151.Google Scholar
Jacoby, Susan. Wild Justice: The Evolution of Revenge (New York: Harper and Row, 1983).Google Scholar
James, I. Workes (London, 1616).Google Scholar
Jauss, Hans Robert, and Benzinger, Elizabeth. “Literary history as a challenge to literary theory,” New Literary History, 2(1) (1970), 737.Google Scholar
Jauss, Hans Robert. Towards an Aesthetic of Reception Theory (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1982).Google Scholar
Jay, Stewart. “The status of the Law of Nations in early American law,”Vanderbilt Law Review, 42 (1989), 819–49.Google Scholar
Johnson, Barbara. Persons and Things (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2008).Google Scholar
Jones, Vivian (ed.). Introduction to Women and Literature in Britain, 1700–1800 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Jonson, Ben. Works, vol. 5. Eds. Herford, C. H. and Simpson, Percy (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1937).Google Scholar
Jordan, Constance. Renaissance Feminism: Literary Texts and Political Models (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1990).Google Scholar
Joyce, Simon. Capital Offences: Geographies of Class and Crime in Victorian London (Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Justice, George. The Manufacturers of Literature: Writing and the Literary Marketplace in Eighteenth-Century England (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Kafka, Franz. “In the Penal Settlement” in Metamorphosis and Other Stories (trans. Muir, Willa and Muir, Edwin) (London: Vintage, 1999), pp. 167–99.Google Scholar
Kafka, Franz. The Trial (trans. Stokes, Richard) (London: Hesperus, 2005).Google Scholar
Kahil, Lilly. “Hélène,”Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae, 4 (1988), 538–50.Google Scholar
Kahn, Paul W. Law and Love: The Trials of King Lear (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Kahn, Paul W. Making the Case: The Art of the Judicial Opinion (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2016).Google Scholar
Kakutani, Michiko. “Review: Harper Lee’s ‘Go Set a Watchman’ gives Atticus Finch a dark side,” New York Times, July 10, 2015.Google Scholar
Kamir, Orit. “To kill a songbird: a community of women, feminist jurisprudence, conscientious objection and revolution in A Jury of Her Peers and contemporary film,” Law & Literature, 19(3) (2007), 357–77.Google Scholar
Kane, Sean. Spenser’s Moral Allegory (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1989).Google Scholar
Kato, L. L.The Court of Appeal for East Africa: from a colonial court to an international court,”East African Law Journal, 7(1) (1971), 131.Google Scholar
Kennedy, Duncan. The Arts of Love: Five Studies in the Discourse of Roman Love Elegy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993).Google Scholar
Kennedy, Kathleen E. Medieval Hackers (New York and Toronto: Punctum Books, 2015).Google Scholar
Kennedy, Randall. “Harper Lee’s ‘Go Set a Watchman’,” New York Times, July 14, 2015.Google Scholar
Kennedy, Rosanne. “Subversive witnessing: mediating Indigenous testimony in Australian cultural and legal institutions,” Women’s Studies Quarterly, 36(1–2) (2008), 5875.Google Scholar
Kenney, Edward. “Ovid and the law,” Yale Classical Studies, 21 (1969), 241–63.Google Scholar
King, Martin Luther (Jr). “The Quest for Peace and Justice,” Nobel Peace Prize Lecture (1964). Nobel Media, 2014. Web. Scholar
Kinkead-Weekes, Mark. D. H. Lawrence: Triumph to Exile, 1912–1922, vol. 2 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996).Google Scholar
Kiyama, Henry Yoshitaka. The Four Immigrants Manga: A Japanese Experience in San Francisco, 1904–1924 (trans. Schodt, Frederik L.) (Berkeley: Stone Bridge Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Klarman, Michael J. From Jim Crow to Civil Rights: The Supreme Court and the Struggle for Racial Equality (New York: Oxford University Press, 2006).Google Scholar
Koch, Grace. “We have the song, so we have the land: song and ceremony as proof of ownership in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander land claims,” AIATSIS Research Discussion Paper. No. 33, Canberra. AIATIS Research Publications, 2013.Google Scholar
Kornstein, Daniel J. Kill All the Lawyers? Shakespeare’s Legal Appeal (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1994).Google Scholar
Korobkin, Laura Hanft. Criminal Conversations: Sentimentality and Nineteenth-Century Legal Stories of Adultery (New York: Columbia University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Kovacs, David (trans.). Euripides: Children of Heracles. Hippolytus. Andromache. Hecuba Euripides (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1995).Google Scholar
Kovacs, David (trans.). Euripides, Trojan Women. Iphigenia among the Taurians. Ion (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Kronman, Anthony. The Lost Lawyer: Failing Ideals of the Legal Profession (Massachusetts: Belknap Press, 1993).Google Scholar
Krueger, Christine. Reading for the Law: British Literary History and Gender Advocacy (Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2010).Google Scholar
Kuller Shuger, Deborah. Political Theologies in Shakespeare’s England: The Sacred and the State in Measure for Measure (Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2001).Google Scholar
L’Estrange, Roger. L’Estrange His Apology (London, 1660).Google Scholar
La Capra, Dominick. History and Memory after Auschwitz (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Lacey, Nicola. “The resurgence of character: responsibility in the context of criminalization” in Duff, R. A. and Green, Stuart (eds.), Philosophical Foundations of Criminal Law (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011), pp. 151–78.Google Scholar
Lacey, Nicola. Women, Crime, and Character: From Moll Flanders to Tess of the D’Urbervilles (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008).Google Scholar
LaCroix, Alison L. and Nussbaum, Martha C. (eds.). Subversion and Sympathy: Gender, Law, and the British Novel (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013).Google Scholar
LaFrance, Adrienne. “Calling out a presidential lie,” The Atlantic, January 27, 2017.Google Scholar
Lambarde, William. Archeion or, a Discourse upon the High Courts of Justice in England (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1957).Google Scholar
Laster, Kathy. The Drama of the Courtroom (Sydney: The Federation Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Latham, Sean. The Art of Scandal: Modernism, Libel Law, and the Roman à Clef (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015).Google Scholar
Lattimore, Richmond (trans.). The Iliad of Homer (Chicago: Programmed Classics, 1951).Google Scholar
Laub, Dori. “Bearing witness or the vicissitudes of listening” in Laub, Dori and Felman, Shoshana (eds.), Testimony: Crises of Witnessing in Literature, Psychoanalysis, and History (New York: Routledge, 1992), pp. 5773.Google Scholar
Lawrence, D. H. Lady Chatterley’s Lover. Ed. Squires, Michael (New York: Penguin, 1994).Google Scholar
Leckie, Barbara. Culture and Adultery: The Novel, the Newspaper and the Law, 1857–1914 (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Lee, Harper. Go Set a Watchman (New York: Harper Collins, 2015).Google Scholar
Lee, Harper. To Kill a Mockingbird (New York: Warner Books, 1960).Google Scholar
Levin, Joel. “The measure of law and equity: tolerance in Shakespeare’s Vienna” in Rockwood, Bruce L. (ed.), Law and Literature Perspectives (New York: Peter Lang, 1996), pp. 193207.Google Scholar
Levinson, Sanford and Mailloux, Steven. “Preface” in Levinson, Sanford and Mailloux, Steven (eds.), Interpreting Law and Literature: A Hermeneutic Reader (Illinois: Northwestern University Press, 1988), pp. ixxiii.Google Scholar
Levinson, Sanford. “Law as literature” in Levinson, Sanford and Mailloux, Steven (eds.), Interpreting Law and Literature: A Hermeneutic Reader (Evanston: Northwestern University Press, 1988), pp. 155–74.Google Scholar
Lewis, Matthew Gregory. The Monk (Peterborough: Broadview Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Lewis, Sinclair. “Letter,” New York World, August 20, 1922.Google Scholar
Lincoln, Abraham. “Address before the Young Men’s Lyceum of Springfield, Illinois,” 1838. Abraham Lincoln Online. Web. Scholar
Lindheim, Nancy. The Structures of Sidney’s Arcadia (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1982).Google Scholar
Lipsitz, George. “The greatest story ever sold: marketing and the O. J. Simpson Trial” in Morrison, Toni and Lacour, Claudia Brodsky (eds.), Birth of a Nation’Hood: Gaze, Script and Spectacle in the O. J. Simpson Case (New York: Pantheon Books, 1997), pp. 330.Google Scholar
“literature, n.” OED Online, Oxford University Press. September 2016.Google Scholar
Lockridge, Laurence S. The Ethics of Romanticism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989).Google Scholar
Loewenstein, Joseph. The Author’s Due: Printing and the Prehistory of Copyright (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2010).Google Scholar
“Looks bad for Mrs Hossack,”Des Moines Daily News, April 5, 1901.Google Scholar
Love, Heather. Feeling Backward: Loss and the Politics of Queer History (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Lowe, Derek. “‘Poems so materially different’: eighteenth-century literary property and Wordsworth’s mechanisms of proprietary authorship in the 1800 Lyrical Ballads,”Studies in Romanticism, 55(1) (2016), 328.Google Scholar
Luban, David. Legal Modernism (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1994).Google Scholar
Luck, Chad. The Body of Property: Antebellum American Fiction and the Phenomenology of Possession (New York: Fordham University Press, 2014).Google Scholar
Lukács, Georg. The Theory of the Novel: A Historico-Philosophical Essay on the Forms of Great Epic Literature (trans. Bostock, Anna) (Cambridge: MIT Press, 1971).Google Scholar
Lyotard, Jean-Francois. The Differend: Phrases in Dispute (trans. Van Den Abbeele, Georges) (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1988).Google Scholar
MacKinnon, Catharine. “Points against postmodernism,” Chicago-Kent Law Review, 75(3) (2000), 687712.Google Scholar
MacKinnon, Catharine. Toward a Feminist Theory of the State (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1989).Google Scholar
Majeske, Andrew. “Equity in Book V of Spenser’s The Faerie Queene,” Law & Literature, 18(1) (2006), 6999.Google Scholar
Mallette, Richard. “Book V of The Fairie Queene: An Elizabethan Apocalypse,” Spenser Studies, XI (1994), 129–59.Google Scholar
Manderson, Desmond. “Klimt’s Jurisprudence: sovereign violence and the rule of law,” Oxford Journal of Legal Studies, 35 (2015), 515–42.Google Scholar
Manderson, Desmond. “Modernism and the critique of law and literature,” Australian Feminist Law Journal, 35(1) (2011), 107–25.Google Scholar
Mann, Kristin and Roberts, Richard (eds.). Law in Colonial Africa (Portsmouth: Heinemann, 1991).Google Scholar
Mao, Douglas and Walkowitz, Rebecca L.The new modernist studies,” PMLA, 123(3) (2008), 737–48.Google Scholar
Marsh, Joss. Word Crimes: Blasphemy, Culture and Literature in Nineteenth-Century England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Marshik, Celia. British Modernism and Censorship (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006).Google Scholar
Martel, James. The One and Only Law: Walter Benjamin and the Second Commandment (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2014).Google Scholar
Matsuda, Mari. “Public response to racist speech: considering the victim’s story,” Michigan Law Review, 87 (1989): 2320–81.Google Scholar
McClennan, Sophia and Moore, Alexandra Shultheis (eds.). The Routledge Companion to Literature and Human Rights (London: Routledge, 2016).Google Scholar
McEwan, Ian. The Children Act (London: Vintage Books, 2014).Google Scholar
McKeon, Michael. The Origins of the English Novel 1600–1740 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1987).Google Scholar
McKeown, James. Ovid: Amores. Volume III: A Commentary on Book Two (Leeds: Francis Cairns, 1998).Google Scholar
McMaster, R. D. Trollope and the Law (London: Macmillan, 1986).Google Scholar
McWilliam, Rohan. “Radicalism and popular culture: the Tichborne case and politics of ‘fair play,’ 1867–86” in Biagini, Eugenio F. and Reid, Alastair J. (eds.), Currents of Radicalism: Popular Radicalism, Organised Labour and Party Politics in Britain 1850–1914 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991), pp. 4464.Google Scholar
Medrano, Juan Diez. “Nationalism: five roads to modernity,” American Journal of Sociology, 99(4) (1994), 1443–5.Google Scholar
Melville, Herman. “Bartleby the scrivener” in Billy Budd, Bartleby, and Other Stories (New York: Penguin Random House, 2016), pp. 1754.Google Scholar
Metcalf, Thomas R. Imperial Connections: India in the Indian Ocean, 1860–1920 (Oakland: University of California Press, 2008).Google Scholar
Miles, Robert. “Ann Radcliffe and Matthew Lewis” in Punter, David (ed.), A New Companion to The Gothic (Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell, 2012), pp. 93109.Google Scholar
Miller, Paul. Subjecting Verses: Latin Love Elegy and the Emergence of the Real (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2004).Google Scholar
Milloy, Courtland. “In white riot, it’s smolder, baby, smolder,” Washington Post, October 8, 1995.Google Scholar
Milton, John. Complete Poems and Major Prose (Indianapolis: Odyssey Press, 1957).Google Scholar
Milton, John. Complete Prose Works, vol. 2 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1959).Google Scholar
Minda, Gary. “The law and economics and critical legal studies movements in American law” in Mercuro, Nicholas (ed.), Law and Economics (Dordrecht: Springer Netherlands, 1989), pp. 87122.Google Scholar
Minow, Martha (ed.). Between Vengeance and Forgiveness: Facing History after Genocide and Mass Violence (Boston: Beacon Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Minow, Martha. Breaking the Cycles of Hatred: Memory, Law and Repair (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Minow, Martha. “Law turning outward,” Telos, 73 (1987), 79100.Google Scholar
Molotiu, Andrei. “Sequential dynamism and iconostasis in abstract comics and Steve Ditko’s Amazing Spider-Man” in Smith, Matthew J. and Duncan, Randy (eds.), Critical Approaches to Comics: Theories and Methods (London and New York: Routledge, 2012), pp. 84100.Google Scholar
Monateri, Pier Giuseppe. “Diaspora, the West and the law” in Carpi, Daniela and Stierstorfer, Klaus (eds.), Diaspora, Law and Literature (Berlin and Boston: De Gruyter, 2016), pp. 722.Google Scholar
Moon, Claire. Narrating Political Reconciliation: South Africa’s Truth and Reconciliation Commission (Lanham and London: Lexington Books, 2008).Google Scholar
Moore, Nicole. The Censor’s Library: Uncovering the Lost History of Australia’s Banned Books (St. Lucia: University of Queensland Press, 2012).Google Scholar
Moran, Leslie J.Gothic law,”Griffith Law Review, 10(2) (2001), 75100.Google Scholar
Morawetz, Thomas. Literature and the Law (Austin: Wolters Kluwer, 2007).Google Scholar
Morgan, Patrick. “The reading habits of the Tichborne claimant,” Margins (November 2003). Web. Scholar
Morris, H. F.The reception and rejection of Indian law” in Morris, H. F. and Read, James S. (eds.), Indirect Rule and the Search for Justice: Essays in East African Legal History (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1972), pp. 109–30.Google Scholar
Morrison, Toni. “The official story: dead man golfing” in Morrison, Toni and Lacour, Claudia Brodsky (eds.), Birth of a Nation’Hood: Gaze, Script and Spectacle in the O. J. Simpson Case (New York: Pantheon Books, 1997), pp. viixxviii.Google Scholar
Moyn, Samuel. The Last Utopia: Human Rights in History (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2012).Google Scholar
Mukherji, Subha. “‘Understood relations’: law and literature in early modern studies,” Literature Compass, 6(3) (2009), 706–25.Google Scholar
Nabizadeh, Golnar. “The after-life of images: archives and intergenerational trauma in autographic comics” in Mihăilescu, Dana, Oltean, Roxana, and Precup, Mihaela (eds.), Mapping Generations of Traumatic Memory in American Narratives (Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2014), pp. 171–91.Google Scholar
Nair, Sashi. Secrecy and Sapphic Modernism: Reading Romans à Clef between the Wars (London: Palgrave, 2012).Google Scholar
Nairn, John Arbuthnot. The Mimes of Herodas (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1904).Google Scholar
Nancy, Jean-Luc. A Finite Thinking. Ed. Sparks, Simon (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2003).Google Scholar
“National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) Funding Levels.” Humanities Indicators: A Project of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Web. October 8, 2016. Scholar
Nesiah, Vesuki. “The specter of violence that haunts the UDHR: the turn to ethics and expertise,” Maryland Journal of International Law, 24 (2009), 135–54.Google Scholar
Ngũgĩ wa, Thiong’o. Decolonising the Mind: The Politics of Language in African Literature (Portsmouth: Hienemann Educational Publishers, 1986).Google Scholar
Nicol, Bran, Pulham, Patricia, and McNulty, Eugene (eds.). Crime Cultures: Figuring Criminality in Fiction and Film (London: Continuum, 2010).Google Scholar
Nixon, Cheryl. The Orphan in Eighteenth-Century Law and Literature: Estate, Blood, and Body (Burlington: Ashgate, 2011).Google Scholar
Norhnberg, James. The Analogy of The Fairie Queene (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1989).Google Scholar
Nussbaum, Martha C. Poetic Justice: The Literary Imagination and Public Life (Boston: Beacon Press, 1995).Google Scholar
O’Donnell, Bernard. Cavalcade of Justice (New York: MacMillan, 1952).Google Scholar
Olson, Douglas (trans.). Athenaeus, The Learned Banqueters, vol. VI (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2010).Google Scholar
Olson, Greta. “De-Americanizing law-and-literature narratives: opening up the story,” Law & Literature, 22(2) (2010), 338–64.Google Scholar
Ovid, . Metamorphoses. Trans. Miller, Frank Justus. Rev. ed. Gooch, G. P. (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1977).Google Scholar
Papke, David Ray. “Law in American culture: an overview,” Journal of American Culture, 15(1) (1992), 314.Google Scholar
Parisi, Francesco and Rowley, Charles K. (eds.). The Origins of Law and Economics: Essays by the Founding Fathers, The Locke Institute Series (Northampton: Edward Elgar Publishing, 2005).Google Scholar
Parker, Laura and Welch, Craig. “3 things you need to know about the science rebellion against Trump,” National Geographic News, January 27, 2017.Google Scholar
Patterson, Annabel. Censorship and Interpretation: The Conditions of Writing and Reading in Early Modern England (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1984).Google Scholar
Patterson, James T. Brown v. Board of Education: A Civil Rights Milestone and Its Troubled Legacy (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001).Google Scholar
Patterson, Lyman Ray. Copyright in Historical Perspective (Nashville: Vanderbilt University Press, 1968).Google Scholar
Pearson, Raymond. “Nationalism: five roads to modernity,” The Journal of Modern History, 67(4) (1995), 903–4.Google Scholar
Pearson, Robert. “The banning of The Butcher Shop” in Devanny, Jean, The Butcher Shop. Ed. Roberts, Heather (Auckland: Auckland University Press, 1981), pp. 225–34.Google Scholar
Pease, Donald. “Rethinking American studies after US exceptionalism,”American Literary History, 21(1) (2009), 1927.Google Scholar
Perkins, William. William Perkins, 1558–1602, English Puritanist (Nieuwkoop: B. De Graaf, 1966).Google Scholar
Perry, Ruth. Novel Relations: The Transformation of Kinship in English Literature and Culture (London: Cambridge University Press, 2004).Google Scholar
Perullo, Alex. “Conceptions of song: ownership, rights, and African copyright law” in Stone, Ruth M. (ed.), The Garland Handbook of African Music (New York and London: Routledge, 2015), pp. 4454.Google Scholar
Perullo, Alex and Eisenberg, Andrew J. “Musical property rights regimes in Kenya and Tanzania after TRIPS” in David, Matthew and Halbert, Deborah (eds.), The SAGE Handbook of Intellectual Property (New York: Sage, 2015), pp. 148–65.Google Scholar
Peters, Julie Stone. “Law, literature and the vanishing real: on the future of an interdisciplinary illusion” in Sarat, Austin, Frank, Cathrine O., and Anderson, Matthew (eds.), Teaching Law and Literature (New York: Modern Languages Association, 2011), pp. 7185.Google Scholar
Peters, Julie Stone. “Literature,” the “Rights of Man,” and narratives of atrocity: historical backgrounds to the culture of testimony,” Yale Journal of Law and the Humanities, 17(2) (2003), 253–83.Google Scholar
Pettitt, Clare. Patent Inventions: Intellectual Property and the Victorian Novel (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004).Google Scholar
Phelps, Teresa Godwin. “‘Reading as if for life’: law and literature is more important than ever,” Studies in Law, Politics, and Society: Law and Literature Reconsidered (Special Issue) 43 (2008), 133–52.Google Scholar
Pinkerton, Allan, The Molly Maguires and the Detectives (New York: G.W. Carleton and Co., 1876).Google Scholar
Plessy v. Ferguson, 163, U.S. 537 (1896). 551.Google Scholar
Plutarch, . Lives of the Ten Orators in Moralia, vol. X. Trans. Fowler, H. N. (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1936), pp. 344457.Google Scholar
Porsdam, Helle (ed.). Civil Religion, Human Rights, and International Relations: Connecting People across Cultures and Traditions (Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 2012).Google Scholar
Porsdam, Helle. From Civil to Human Rights: Dialogues on Law and Humanities in the United States and Europe (Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 2011).Google Scholar
Porsdam, Helle. Legally Speaking: Contemporary American Culture and the Law (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Porsdam, Helle. “Television judge shows: Nordic and US perspectives” in Michelle Brown (ed.), Oxford Encyclopedia of Crime, Media, and Popular Culture (New York: Oxford University Press, in press).Google Scholar
Posner, Richard A. “From Billy Budd to Buchenwald (Reviewing Weisberg, Richard H., The Failure of the Word: The Protagonist as Lawyer in Modern Fiction (1984)),” Yale Law Journal, 96 (1987), 1173–89.Google Scholar
Posner, Richard. Economic Analysis of the Law, 9th edn. (New York: Walters Kluwer Law and Business, 2014).Google Scholar
Posner, Richard. “Foreword” in Faure, Michael and van den Bergh, Roger (eds.), Essays in Law and Economics: Corporations, Accident Prevention and Compensation for Losses (Antwerpen: MAKLU, 1989), pp. 56.Google Scholar
Posner, Richard A.Law and commerce in The Merchant of Venice” in Cormack, Bradin, Nussbaum, Martha C., and Strier, Richard (eds.), Shakespeare and the Law: A Conversation among Disciplines and Professions (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2013), pp. 147–55.Google Scholar
Posner, Richard. Law and Literature, 3rd edn. (Cambridge and London: Harvard University Press, 2009 [1988]).Google Scholar
Posner, Richard. Law and Literature: A Misunderstood Relation (Cambridge and London: Harvard University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Posner, Richard. “Law and literature: a relation reargued,” Virginia Law Review, 72 (1986), 1351–92.Google Scholar
Potter, Rachel. Obscene Modernism: Literary Censorship and Experiment, 1900–1940 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013).Google Scholar
Price, Leah. The Anthology and the Rise of the Novel from Richardson to George Eliot (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Pritchard, Sarah and Heindow-Doulman, Charlotte. “Indigenous people and international law: a critical overview,” Australian Indigenous Law Reporter, 3 (1998), 473509.Google Scholar
Pue, W. Wesley. “Book review: The Law of Evidence in Victorian England by Christopher Allen,” Victorian Studies, 43(2) (2001), 335–8.Google Scholar
Punter, David. Gothic Pathologies: The Text, the Body and the Law (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 1998).Google Scholar
Quitslund, Jon A. Spenser’s Supreme Fiction: Platonic Natural Philosophy and The Fairie Queene (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2001).Google Scholar
Radcliffe, Ann. The Italian, or the Confessional of the Black Penitents: A Romance. Ed. Garber, Frederick (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1986).Google Scholar
Radcliffe, Ann. The Romance of the Forest. Ed. Chard, Chloe (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1986).Google Scholar
Radzinowicz, Leon. History of English Criminal Law and Its Administration from 1750, 3 vols. (London: Macmillan, 1948–1968).Google Scholar
Ram, James. A Treatise on Facts as Subjects of Inquiry by a Jury (London, 1861).Google Scholar
Ram, James. The Science of Legal Judgment (London, 1834).Google Scholar
Rancière, Jacques. “Who is the subject of the Rights of Man?South Atlantic Quarterly, 103(2–3) (2004), 297310.Google Scholar
Randolph, Jody Allen. Eavan Boland (Cork: Cork University Press, 2014).Google Scholar
Ranger, Terence. “The invention of tradition in colonial Africa” in Hobsbawm, Eric and Ranger, Terence (eds.), The Invention of Tradition (Cambridge and Massachusetts: Cambridge University Press, 1983), pp. 211–62.Google Scholar
Rappaport, Mike. 1848: The Year of Revolution (New York: Basic Books, 2009).Google Scholar
Raven, James. “The book trades” in Rivers, Isabel (ed.), Books and Their Readers in Eighteenth-Century England: New Essays (London and New York: Continuum, 2001), pp. 134.Google Scholar
Raven, James. British Fiction, 1750–1770: A Chronological Check-List of Prose Fiction Printed in Britain and Ireland (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1987).Google Scholar
Read, James S.Customary Law under Colonial Rule” in Morris, H. F. and Read, James S. (eds.), Indirect Rule and the Search for Justice: Essays in East African Legal History (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1972), pp. 167212.Google Scholar
Reeve, Clara. The Old English Baron. Ed. Trainer, James and Watt, James (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Reichman, Ravit. The Affective Life of Law: Legal Modernism and the Literary Imagination (Stanford: Stanford Law Books, 2009).Google Scholar
Reichman, Ravit. “‘New forms for our new sensations’: Woolf and the lesson of torts,” Novel, 36(3) (2003), 398422.Google Scholar
Resnik, Judith. “Singular and aggregate voices: audiences and authority in law & literature and in law & feminism” in Freeman, Michael and Lewis, Andrew (eds.), Literature and Law: Current Legal Issues, vol. 2 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999), pp. 687727.Google Scholar
Rich, Adrienne. Dark Fields of the Republic: Poems 1991–1995 (New York: W.W. Norton and Co., 1995).Google Scholar
Risinger, Michael. “Boxes in boxes: Julian Barnes, Conan Doyle, Sherlock Holmes and the Edalji case,”International Commentary on Evidence, 4(2) (2006), 190.Google Scholar
Rodensky, Lisa. The Crime in Mind: Criminal Responsibility and the Victorian Novel (New York: Oxford University Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Rolph, C. H. (ed.). The Trial of Lady Chatterley (Harmondsworth: Penguin, 1961).Google Scholar
Rooney, Monique. “Voir venir: The future of melodrama?Australian Humanities Review, 54 (2013), 81102.Google Scholar
Rose, Mark. Authors and Owners: The Invention of Copyright (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1993).Google Scholar
Rosenfeld, Michel. “Deconstruction and legal interpretation: conflict, indeterminacy and the temptations of the new legal formalism” in Cornell, Drucilla, Rosenfeld, Michel and Carlson, David G. (eds.), Deconstruction and the Possibility of Justice (London and New York: Routledge, 1992), pp. 152210.Google Scholar
Rostenberg, Leona. The Minority Press and the English Crown: A Study in Repression, 1558–1625 (Nieuwkoop: B. De Graaf, 1971).Google Scholar
Rothberg, Michael. “After apartheid, beyond filiation: witnessing and the work of justice,” Law & Literature, 21(2) (2009), 275–90.Google Scholar
Röther, Klaus. Die Germanistenverbände und ihre Tagungen. Eine Beitrag zur germanistischen Organisations-und Wissenschaftsgeschitchte (Koln: Pahl-Ruggenstein, 1980).Google Scholar
Said, E. Orientalism (New York: Pantheon, 1978).Google Scholar
Saint German, Christopher. The Doctor and Student (Cincinnati: Robert Clarke & Co., 1874).Google Scholar
Saint-Amour, Paul K. The Copywrights : Intellectual Property and the Literary Imagination (New York: Cornell University Press, 2011).Google Scholar
Saint-Amour, Paul K (ed.). Modernism and Copyright (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011).Google Scholar
Sanders, Mark. Ambiguities of Witnessing: Law and Literature in the Time of a Truth Commission (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Sarat, Austin and Kearns, Thomas R. “The unsettled status of human rights: an introduction” in Sarat, Austin and Kearns, Thomas R. (eds.), Human Rights: Concepts, Contests, Contingencies (Ann Arbor: The University of Michigan Press, 2001), pp. 124.Google Scholar
Sarat, Austin, Anderson, Matthew, and Frank, Cathrine O. (eds.). Law and the Humanities: An Introduction (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2010).Google Scholar
Sarat, Austin, Frank, Cathrine O. and Anderson, Matthew (eds.). Teaching Law and Literature (New York: MLA, 2011).Google Scholar
Schapiro, Robert. “The disappearance and unfortunate revival of the Tenth Amendment,” The Interactive Constitution, National Constitution Center, 2016. Web. Scholar
Scheppele, Kim L.Foreword: telling stories,” Michigan Law Review 87 (1989), 2073–98.Google Scholar
Schneider, Elisabeth M.The violence of privacy,” Connecticut Law Review, 23 (1991), 973–99.Google Scholar
Schorer, Mark. Sinclair Lewis: An American Life (New York: McGraw-Hill, 1961).Google Scholar
Schramm, Jan-Melissa. Atonement and Self-Sacrifice in Nineteenth-Century Narrative (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012).Google Scholar
Schramm, Jan-Melissa. Testimony and Advocacy in Victorian Law, Literature and Theology (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Scott, Sarah. Millenium Hall. Ed. Kelly, Gary (Peterborough: Broadview Press, 1999).Google Scholar
Scrivener, Michael. “Trials in Romantic-era writing: modernity, guilt, and the scene of justice,” The Wordsworth Circle, 25 (2004), 128–33.Google Scholar
Selden, John. The Table Talk of John Selden (London: Quaritch, 1927).Google Scholar
Seltzer, Mark. True Crime: Observations on Violence and Modernity (New York: Routledge, 2007).Google Scholar
Semenov, Anatol. “Hepereides und Phryne,” Klio, 28 (1935), 271–9.Google Scholar
Shadle, Brett. “‘Changing traditions to meet current altering conditions’: customary law, African courts and the rejection of codification in Kenya, 1930–60,” Journal of African History, 40 (1999), 411–31.Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William. The Riverside Shakespeare. Ed. Evans, Gwynne Blakemore (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1974).Google Scholar
Shapiro, Barbara. “Beyond Reasonable Doubt” and “Probable Cause”: Historical Perspectives on the Anglo-American Law of Evidence (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1991).Google Scholar
Shelley, Percy Bysshe. The Cenci: A Tragedy in Five Acts (New York: Phaeton Press, 1970).Google Scholar
Shelley, Percy Bysshe. “A defence of poetry” in Wu, Duncan (ed.), Romanticism: An Anthology (Oxford: Blackwell, 1999), pp. 944–56.Google Scholar
Sherwin, Richard K.What screen do you have in mind? Contesting the visual context of law and film studies,” Studies in Law, Politics, and Society, 46 (2009), 331.Google Scholar
Sherwin, Richard K. When Law Goes Pop: The Vanishing Line between Law and Popular Culture (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Showerman, Grant (trans.). Ovid, Heroides, Amores (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1914).Google Scholar
Sidney, Philip. The Countess of Pembroke’s Arcadia (Middlesex: Penguin, 1977).Google Scholar
Siebert, F. S. Freedom of the Press in England, 1476–1776 (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1952).Google Scholar
Siegel, Reva B.‘The rule of love’: wife-beating as prerogative and privacy,” Yale Law Journal, 105 (1996), 2117–208.Google Scholar
Simpson, A. W. Brian. Leading Cases in the Common Law (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1995).Google Scholar
Simpson, Ed and Kresse, Kai (eds.). Struggling with History: Islam and Cosmopolitanism in the Western Indian Ocean (New York: Columbia University Press, 2008).Google Scholar
Simpson, James. Reform and Cultural Revolution. The Oxford English Literary History, Vol. 2: 1350–1547 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Sinclair, Upton. The Jungle (New York: Dover Thrift Editions, 2001).Google Scholar
Slaughter, Joseph. “Humanitarian reading” in Wilson, Richard Ashby (ed.), Humanitarianism and Suffering: The Mobilization of Empathy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011), pp. 88107.Google Scholar
Slaughter, Joseph. Human Rights, Inc.: The World Novel, Narrative Form, and International Law (New York: Fordham University Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Smith, Charlotte. The Old Manor House. Ed. Ehrenpreis, Anne Henry (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1989).Google Scholar
Sokol, B. J. and Sokol, Mary. Shakespeare, Law, and Marriage (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Somerville, Siobhan. Queering the Color Line: Race and the Invention of Homosexuality in American Culture (Durham: Duke University Press, 2000).Google Scholar
Sommerstein, Alan (trans.). Aeschylus, Oresteia: Agamemnon, Libation-Bearers, Eumenides, Aeschylus (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2009).Google Scholar
Sontag, Susan. “Notes on ‘camp’” in Against Interpretation and Other Essays (London: Penguin, 2009), pp. 275–92.Google Scholar
Spengemann, William C. A New World of Words: Redefining Early American Literature (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994).Google Scholar
Spenser, Edmund. Poetical Works (London: Oxford University Press, 1970).Google Scholar
Spiegelman, Art. MetaMaus: A Look Inside a Modern Classic, Maus (London: Penguin Books, 2011).Google Scholar
Sprecher, Thomas. Literature und Recht: Eine Bibliographie für Leser (Frankfurt: Vittorio Klostermann, 2011).Google Scholar
Spring, Eileen. Law, Land, and Family: Aristocratic Inheritance in England, 1300 to 1800 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1993).Google Scholar
St. Clair, William. The Reading Nation in the Romantic Period (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004).Google Scholar
State v. Hossack, 89 N.W. 1077 (1902).Google Scholar
Staves, Susan. Married Women’s Separate Property in England, 1660–1833 (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1990).Google Scholar
Stierstorfer, Klaus. “Law and (which?) literature: New directions in post-theory?Law and Humanities, 5(1) (2011), 4151.Google Scholar
Stone, Geoffrey. Perilous Times: Free Speech in Wartime, From the Sedition Act of 1798 to the War on Terrorism (New York: Norton, 2004).Google Scholar
Stone, Lawrence. Road to Divorce: England 1530–1987 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1992).Google Scholar
Strelein, L. Compromised Jurisprudence: Native Title Cases since Mabo (Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press, 2009).Google Scholar
Suk, Jeannie. At Home in the Law: How the Domestic Violence Revolution Is Transforming Privacy (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2009).Google Scholar
Suk, Jeannie. “Laws of trauma” in Sarat, Austin (ed.), Knowing the Suffering of Others: Legal Perspectives on Pain and Its Meanings (Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 2014), pp. 212–35.Google Scholar
Suretsky, Harold. “Search for a theory: An annotated bibliography of writings in the relation of law to literature and the humanities,” Rutgers Law Review 32 (1979), 727–39.Google Scholar
Surridge, Lisa. Bleak Houses: Marital Violence in Victorian Fiction (Athens: Ohio University Press, 2005).Google Scholar
Swetnam, the Woman-Hater, Arraigned by Women (New York: AMS Press, 1970).Google Scholar
Tayler, Marilyn R. “Legal and Moral Justification for Homicide in Susan Glaspell’s A Jury of Her Peers,” Law, Culture and the Humanities (2015), 1–18. Web. DOI: 1743872115575205.Google Scholar
Taylor, Clare. Women, Writing and Fetishism, 1890–1950: Female Cross-Gendering (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Tessone, Natasha. Disputed Titles: Ireland, Scotland, and the Novel of Inheritance, 1798–1832 (Lewisburg and Pennsylvania: Bucknell University Press, 2015).Google Scholar
The Earl of Oxford’s Case, The Third Part of Reports of Cases Taken and Adjudged in the Court of Chancery. London, 1716.Google Scholar
“The Great Wyrley outrages,” Mercury (Litchfield), October 23, 1903.Google Scholar
“The Great Wyrley outrages,” Mercury (Litchfield), October 30, 1903.Google Scholar
The King’s Order and Decree in Chancery, Reports or Causes in Chancery (London, 1650).Google Scholar
The New London Group. “A pedagogy of multiliteracies: designing social futures,” Harvard Educational Review, 66(1) (1996). Web. Scholar
The Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs v Charlesworth Pilling and Co., AC 373 (1901).Google Scholar
“The TRC Report.” Truth and Reconciliation Commission, South Africa. Web. Scholar
Thomas, Brook. Civic Myths: A Law-and-Literature Approach to Citizenship (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2007).Google Scholar
Thomas, Brook. Cross Examinations of Law and Literature: Cooper, Hawthorne, Stowe and Melville (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987).Google Scholar
Thomas, Brook. Cross-Examinations of Law and Literature (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987).Google Scholar
Thomas, Brook. “Reflections on the law and literature revival,” Critical Inquiry 17(3) (1991), 510–39.Google Scholar
Thomas, David Wayne. Cultivating Victorians: Liberal Culture and the Aesthetic (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2004).Google Scholar
Thomas, Donald. A Long Time Burning: The History of Literary Censorship in England (New York: Praeger Publishers, 1969).Google Scholar
Thompson, Helen. Ingenious Subjection: Compliance and Power in the Eighteenth-Century Domestic Novel (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2005).Google Scholar
Tóibín, Colm. The Heather Blazing (London: Picador, 2001).Google Scholar
Toobin, Jeffrey. The People v. O. J. Simpson: The Run of His Life (London: Arrow Books, 1997).Google Scholar
Traister, Rebecca. “Marcia Clark Is redeemed,” New York Magazine, February 16, 2016.Google Scholar
Trilling, Lionel. “Preface,” The Liberal Imagination: Essays on Literature and Society (New York: New York Review of Books, 1950).Google Scholar
Trollope, Anthony. The Warden (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998).Google Scholar
Turner, Catherine. Marketing Modernism: Between the Two World Wars (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Tushnet, Mark V. Making Civil Rights Law: Thurgood Marshall and the Supreme Court, 1936–1961 (New York: Oxford University Press, 1996).Google Scholar
Unger, Roberto. The Critical Legal Studies Movement (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1986.Google Scholar
Uniform Evidence Law (ALRC Report 102). Australian Government: Australian Law Reform Commission. December 2005.Google Scholar
“U.S. Copyright Act of 1991 – Title 17.” United States Copyright Office.Google Scholar
Varinsky, Dana. “A new browser extension lets you see what government websites looked like before the Trump administration,” Business Insider Australia. January 28, 2017.Google Scholar
Viner, Charles. A General Abridgment of Law and Equity, vol. 7 (Aldershot: The Author, 1741–58).Google Scholar
von Benda-Beckmann, Franz and von Benda-Beckmann, Keebet. “Places that come and go: a legal anthropological perspective on the temporalities of space in plural legal orders” in Braverman, Irus, Blomley, Nicholas, Delaney, David, and Kedar, Alexandre (eds.), The Expanding Spaces of Law: A Timely Legal Geography (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2014), pp. 3052.Google Scholar
Wakf Commissioners Act 2012 (1981). The Republic of Kenya. Web. Scholar
Walpole, Horace. The Castle of Otranto and The Mysterious Mother. Ed. Frank, Frederick S.. (Peterborough: Broadview Press, 2003).Google Scholar
Wan, Marco. “Stare decisis, binding precedent and Anthony Trollope’s The Eustace Diamonds” in Wan, Marco (ed.), Reading the Legal Case: Cross-Currents between Law and the Humanities (Abingdon: Routledge, 2012), pp. 205–16.Google Scholar
Ward, Ian. Law and Literature: Possibilities and Perspectives (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008).Google Scholar
Ward, Ian. Shakespeare and the Legal Imagination (London: Butterworths, 1999).Google Scholar
Warr, John. A Spark in the Ashes: The Pamphlets of John Warr (London: Verso, 1992).Google Scholar
Watson, Jay. “Dangerous return: The narratives of jurisgenesis in Faulkner’s Requiem for a Nun,” Modern Fiction Studies, 60(1) (2014), 108–37.Google Scholar
Watson, Julia. “Autographic disclosures and genealogies of desire in Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home,”Biography, 31(1) (2008), 2758.Google Scholar
Watson, Nicholas. “Censorship and cultural change in late-medieval england: vernacular theology, the Oxford Translation Debate, and Arundel’s Constitutions of 1409,” Speculum, 70(4) (1995), 822–64.Google Scholar
Watt, Gary. Equity Stirring (Oxford: Hart Publishing, 2009).Google Scholar
Watt, Ian. The Rise of the Novel (London: Chatto and Windus, 1957).Google Scholar
Watt, Ian. The Rise of the Novel: Studies in Defoe, Richardson and Fielding (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1957).Google Scholar
Weaver, Gordon. Conan Doyle and the Parson’s Son (Cambridge: Vanguard Press, 2006).Google Scholar
Weisberg, Richard H.Editor’s preface,” Cardozo Studies in Law and Literature, 1(1) (1989), vx.Google Scholar
Weisberg, Richard H. The Failure of the Word: The Protagonist as Lawyer in Modern Fiction (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1984).Google Scholar
Weisberg, Richard H.Family feud: a response to Robert Weisberg on law and literature,” Yale Journal of Law and the Humanities, 1 (1988–9): 6977.Google Scholar
Weisberg, Richard H.Literature’s twenty-year crossing into the domain of law: continuing trespass or right by adverse possession?” in Freeman, Michael and Lewis, Andrew (eds.), Literature and Law: Current Legal Issues, vol. 2 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999), pp. 4861.Google Scholar
Weisberg, Richard H. Vichy Law and the Holocaust in France (London and New York: Routledge, 1996).Google Scholar
Weisberg, Richard H. and Barricelli, Jean-Pierre. “Literature and law” in Gibaldi, Joseph and Barricelli, Jean-Pierre (eds.), Interrelations of Literature (New York: Modern Languages Association, 1982), pp. 150–75.Google Scholar
Weisberg, Robert. “The law-literature enterprise,” Yale Journal of Law and the Humanities, 1 (1988–9), 167.Google Scholar
Wells, Robin Headlam. Spenser’s Fairie Queene and the Cult of Elizabeth (London: Croom Helm, 1983).Google Scholar
Welsh, Alexander. “Burke and Bentham on the narrative potential of circumstantial evidence,” New Literary History, 21 (1989–90), 607–27.Google Scholar
Welsh, Alexander. Strong Representations: Narrative and Circumstantial Evidence in England (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1992).Google Scholar
Wendell Holmes, Oliver. The Common Law (Massachusetts: Belknap Press, 2009 [1881]).Google Scholar
West, Robin. “Adjudication is not interpretation: some reservations about the law-as-literature movement,” Tennessee Law Review, 54 (1987), 203–69.Google Scholar
West, Robin. Caring for Justice (New York: New York University Press, 1997).Google Scholar
West, Robin. “Communities, texts and law: reflections on the law and literature movement,” Yale Journal of Law and the Humanities, 1 (1988–9), 129–56.Google Scholar
West, Robin. Narrative, Authority and Law (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1993).Google Scholar
Wexler, Joyce Piell. Who Paid for Modernism: Art, Money, and the Fiction of Conrad, Joyce, and Lawrence (Fayetteville: University of Arkansas Press. 1997).Google Scholar
Wharton, Robin. “Digital humanities, copyright law, and the literary,” Digital Humanities Quarterly, 7(1) (2013). Web. Scholar
Wharton, Robin and Miller, Derek. “New directions in law and narrative,” Law, Culture, and the Humanities (2016), 1–11. Web. DOI: 10.1177/1743872116652865.Google Scholar
Whetstone, George. The Right Excellent and Famous Historye, of Promos and Cassandra (New York: AMS Press, 1970), C1r.Google Scholar
White, James Boyd. Justice as Translation: An Essay in Cultural and Legal Criticism (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1990).Google Scholar
White, James Boyd. The Legal Imagination: Abridged Edition (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1984 [1973]).Google Scholar
White, James Boyd. The Legal Imagination: Studies in the Nature of Legal Thought and Expression (Boston: Little Brown & Co., 1973).Google Scholar
White, James Boyd. When Words Lose Their Meaning (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1984).Google Scholar
Whitlock, Gillian. “In the second person: narrative transactions in stolen generations testimony,” Biography, 24(1) (2001), 197214.Google Scholar
Whitlock, Gillian and Poletti, Anna. “Self-regarding art,” Biography, 31(1) (2008), vxxiii.Google Scholar
Wilkerson, Isabel. “Whose side to take: women, outrage and the verdict on O. J. Simpson,” The New York Times, October 8, 1995.Google Scholar
Williams, Patricia. The Alchemy of Race and Rights: Diary of a Law Professor (Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1991).Google Scholar
Williams, Patricia J.Alchemical notes: reconstructing ideals from deconstructed rights” in Hayman, Robert L., Levit, Nancy, and Delgado, Richard (eds.), Jurisprudence Classical and Contemporary: From Natural Law to Postmodernism (Minnesota: West Group, 2002), pp. 417–21.Google Scholar
Williams, Patricia J.The obliging shell: an informal essay on formal equal opportunity,” Michigan Law Review, 87(8) (1989), 2128–51.Google Scholar
Wilson, Arthur, Wharton, John Lloyd, and de Rutzen, Albert. “Papers relating to the case of George Edalji” in House of Commons Papers, Great Britain, Parliament. vol. 67. Cd. 3503 (1907). (London: Eyre and Spottiswoode, 1907).Google Scholar
Wilson, David. Pain and Retribution: A Short History of British Prisons 1066 to the Present (London: Reaktion Books, 2014).Google Scholar
Wollaeger, Mark. Modernism, Media, and Propaganda: British Narrative from 1900 to 1945 (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2006).Google Scholar
Wollstonecraft, Mary. Maria. Ed. Todd, Janet (London: Penguin, 1992).Google Scholar
Wollstonecraft, Mary. “Vindication of the rights of men” (1790) in Todd, Janet (ed.), A Vindication of the Rights of Men; A Vindication of the Rights of Woman; An Historical and Moral View of the French Revolution (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999), pp. 162.Google Scholar
Wong, Edlie. Racial Reconstruction: Black Inclusion, Chinese Exclusion, and the Fictions of Citizenship (New York: NYU Press, 2015).Google Scholar
Woodmansee, Martha. “The genius and the copyright: economic and legal conditions of the emergence of the ‘author,’Eighteenth-Century Studies, 17(4) (1984), 425–48.Google Scholar
Woodmansee, Martha. ‘The Romantic Author’ in Alexander, Isabella and Gómez-Arostegui, H. Tomás (eds.), Research Handbook on the History of Copyright Law (London: Edward Elgar, 2016), pp. 5376.Google Scholar
Woolf, Virginia. The Diary of Virginia Woolf. Ed. Bell, Anne Olivier. 5 vols. (New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1977–1984).Google Scholar
Woolf, Virginia. “Hours in a library” in Woolf, Leonard (ed.), Granite and Rainbow: Essays by Virginia Woolf (London: Hogarth Press, 1958), pp. 2431.Google Scholar
Woolf, Virginia. “Modern fiction” in Woolf, Virginia (ed.), The Common Reader (London: Hogarth Press, 1951).Google Scholar
Woolf, Virginia. Orlando. Ed. Hussey, Mark (New York: Harcourt, 2006).Google Scholar
Worman, Nancy. “The body as argument: Helen in four Greek texts,” Classical Antiquity, 16 (1997), 151203.Google Scholar
Wreen, Michael. “The ontology of intellectual property,” The Monist, 93(3)(2010), 433–49.Google Scholar
Wyke, Maria. The Roman Mistress (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002).Google Scholar
Yeats, W. B.Among school children” in Jeffares, A. Norman (ed.), Yeats’s Poems (London: Gill and Macmillan, 1989), pp. 323–5.Google Scholar
Young, G. M. Victorian England: Portrait of an Age (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1936).Google Scholar
Ziolkowksi, Theodore. The Mirror of Justice: Literary Reflections and Legal Crises (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1997).Google Scholar
Zomchick, John. Family and the Law in Eighteenth-Century Fiction: The Public Conscience in the Private Sphere (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993).Google Scholar