Readership: Academics and postgraduate students of legal and political philosophy.
Edited by Scott Hershovitz, Assistant Professor of Law at the University of Michigan
Stephen Breyer: Introduction: The International Constitutional Judge
1: Christopher L. Eisgruber: Should Constitutional Judges Be Philosophers?
2: James E. Fleming: The Place of History and Philosophy in the Moral Reading of the American Constitution
3: Rebecca L. Brown: How Constitutional Theory Found its Soul: The Contributions of Ronald Dworkin
4: S. L. Hurley: Coherence, Hypothetical Cases, and Precedent
5: Scott Hershovitz: Integrity and Stare Decisis
6: Dale Smith: The Many Faces of Political Integrity
7: Jeremy Waldron: Did Dworkin Ever Answer the Crits?
8: Stephen Perry: Associative Obligations and the Obligation to Obey the Law
9: John Gardner: Law's Aims in Law's Empire
10: Mark Greenberg: How Facts Make Law
11: Mark Greenberg: Hartian Positivism and Normative Facts: How Facts Make Law II
Ronald Dworkin: Response