I first want to thank all of the commentators for their insights on, and criticisms of, my article, as well as thank the editors of Law and History Review for the opportunity to respond. Rather than addressing each comment individually, I will structure my response along conceptual issues raised by all three, although the three comments each have different emphases. The two conceptual categories I use are “technical criticisms” and “historiographical criticisms.” Under the category of technical, I include criticisms of my characterization of neoclassical economics theory and my analysis of particular texts. The historiographical category encompasses substantive historical issues, including which authors should be included in my accounting of law and neo-classical economics as it relates to the reconfiguration of tort law theory. However, it also touches upon broader methodological issues of how one goes about doing intellectual history(ies).