The Language of Law School: Learning to "Think like a Lawyer"

By Elizabeth Mertz | Go to book overview

Bibliography

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———, ed. The Law & Society Reader. New York: New York University Press, 1995.

Abel, Richard, and Philip Lewis, eds. Lawyers in Society. Vols. 1, 2, and 3. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1988–1989.

Abrams, Kathryn. "Title VII and the Complex Female Subject." Michigan Law Review 92 (1994): 2479–2540.

Althouse, Ann. "The Lying Woman, the Devious Prostitute, and Other Stories from the Evidence Casebook." Northwestern University Law Review 88 (1994): 914–994.

American Association of University Women "AAUW" and Greenberg-Lake Analysis Group. Shortchanging Girls, Shortchanging America: A Call to Action. Washington, DC: American Association of University Women, 1991.

American Bar Association "ABA". Unfinished Business. Chicago: American Bar Association, 1995.

American Bar Association Commission on Women in the Profession. Elusive Equality: The Experiences of Women in Legal Education. Chicago: American Bar Association, 1998.

American Bar Association Section on Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar. Report and Recommendations: The Role of Law Schools. Chicago: American Bar Association, 1979.

———. A Review of Legal Education in the United States. Chicago: American Bar Association, 1994.

———. Task Force on Law Schools and the Profession. Narrowing the Gap: Legal Education and Professional Development—An Educational Continuum"MacCrate Report". Chicago: American Bar Association, 1992.

Amsterdam, Anthony, and Jerome Bruner. Minding the Law. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2000.

Angel, Marina. "What It's Like to Be Part of a Perpetual First Wave or the Case of the Disappearing Woman." Temple Law Review 61 (1988): 799–846.

Ansley, Frances Lee. "Race and the Core Curriculum in Legal Education." California Law Review 79 (1991): 1511–1597.

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