Michael S. Green


1)   The Oxford Introductions to U.S. Law: Civil Procedure (Oxford University Press forthcoming)

2)   Nietzsche and the Transcendental Tradition (International Nietzsche Studies series - University of Illinois Press 2002)

            review by R. Kevin Hill, 39 Journal of Nietzsche Studies 86-87 (2010)

Articles & Essays

38) The Semantic Thesis, in Torben Spaak & Patricia Mindus (eds.), Cambridge Companion to Legal Positivism (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming)

37) L'anglo-américanisation de Kelsen, in Thomas Hochmann, Xavier Magnon, & Régis Ponsard (eds.), Un classique méconnu: Hans Kelsen (Editions Mare et Martin, forthcoming)

36) Legal Monism: An American History in Vienna Lecture in Law and Philosophy (Hart Pub., forthcoming)

35) Logic and Legal Realism, in Dieter Krimphove & Florian Simon (eds.), Research Handbook in Law and Logic 81-94 (Duncker & Humblot 2017)

34) The Return of the Unprovided-For Case, 51 Georgia Law Review 761-804 (2017)

33) A Puzzle about Hart's Theory of Internal Legal Statements, in Francesca Poggi & Alessandro Capone (eds.), Pragmatics and the Law: Practical and Theoretical Perspectives 195-221 (Springer Verlag, 2017)

32) Marmor’s Kelsen, in D. A. Jeremy Telman (ed.), Hans Kelsen in America 45-84 (Springer Verlag 2016)

31) Was Afrikan Spir a Phenomenalist (and What Difference Does It Make for Understanding Nietzsche)?, 44 Journal of Nietzsche Studies 152-76 (2015)

30) Vertical Power, 48 UC Davis Law Review 73-140 (2014)

29) Prediction Theories of Law and the Internal Point of View, 51 San Diego Law Review 921-38 (2014)

28) Eternal Recurrence in a Neo-Kantian Context, 54 Kriterion: Revista de Filosofia 459-73 (2014)

27) On Hart’s Category Mistake, 19 Legal Theory 347-69 (2014) 

26) Erie's International Effect, 107 Northwestern University Law Review 1485-1501 (2013)

    Previously published at 107 Northwestern University Law Review Colloquy 165-79 (2012)

25) Felix Cohen on Legislation, 1 The Theory and Practice of Legislation 113-28 (2013) 

24) The Twin Aims of Erie, 88 Notre Dame Law Review 1865-1937 (2013) 

23) Law’s Dark Matter, 54 William & Mary Law Review 845-84 (2013)

22) Choice of Law as General Common Law: A Reply to Professor Brilmayer, in Donald Earl Childress III (ed.), The Role of Ethics in Private International Law 125-35 (Cambridge University Press, 2012)

21) Horizontal Erie and the Presumption of Forum Law, 109 Michigan Law Review 1237-91 (2011) - also available here.

20) Leiter on the Legal Realists, 30 Law & Philosophy 381-418 (2011)          
    Review essay on Brian Leiter, Naturalizing Jurisprudence: Essays on American Legal Realism and Naturalism in Legal Philosophy (Oxford U. Press 2007)

19) Erie's Suppressed Premise, 95 Minnesota Law Review 1111-67 (2011) - also available here.

         The download of the week on Larry Solum's Legal Theory Blog.

18) Kelsen, Quietism, and the Rule of Recognition, in Matthew D. Adler & Kenneth E. Himma (eds.), The Rule of Recognition and the United States Constitution 351-78 (Oxford U. Press 2009)

17) Two Fallacies about Copyrighting Factual Compilations, in Robert Brauneis (ed.), Intellectual Property Protection of Fact-Based Works: Copyright and Its Alternatives 169-204 (Edward Elgar Press 2009)

16) Why Protect Private Arms Possession? Nine Theories of the Second Amendment, 84 Notre Dame Law Review 131-89 (2008) - also available here.

                    The download of the week on Larry Solum's Legal Theory Blog.

15) Does Dworkin Commit Dworkin’s Fallacy?, 28 Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 33-55 (2008)

  A longer version of this essay can be found on SSRN.

14) Dworkin v. The Philosophers, 2007 University of Illinois Law Review 1477-1503 (2007)

Review essay on Ronald Dworkin, Justice in Robes (Harvard U. Press 2006)

13) Explaining Tort Law, 48 William & Mary Law Review 1953-54 (2007) (symposium introduction)

12) Legal Revolutions: Six Mistakes about Discontinuities in the Legal Order, 83 North Carolina Law Review 331-409 (2005)

11) Halpin on Dworkin’s Fallacy: A Surreply, 91 Virginia Law Review 187-201 (2005)

Appearing with Andrew Halpin, Or, Even, What the Law Can Teach the Philosophy of Language: A Response to Green, 91 Virginia Law Review 175-186 (2005)

10) White and Clark on Nietzsche and the Transcendental Tradition: A Response, 36 International Studies in Philosophy 169-99 (2005)

9)   Legal Realism as Theory of Law, 46 William and Mary Law Review 1915-2000 (2005)

            The download of the week on Larry Solum's Legal Theory Blog.

8)   Nietzsche’s Place in Nineteenth Century German Philosophy, 47 Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 168-88 (2004)

Review essay on Will Dudley, Hegel, Nietzsche, and Philosophy: Thinking Freedom (Cambridge U. Press 2002)

7)   Dworkin’s Fallacy, Or What the Philosophy of Language Can’t Teach Us about the Law, 89 Virginia Law Review 1897-1952 (2003)

6)   Copyrighting Facts, 78 Indiana Law Journal 919-64 (2003)

Reprinted in Intellectual Property Law Review (Karen B. Tripp. ed. 2004)

5)   Hans Kelsen and the Logic of Legal Systems, 53 Alabama Law Review 365-413 (2003)

Chinese translation by Chen Rui in Legal Positivism (Tsinghua University Press 2007)

4)   The Paradox of Auxiliary Rights: The Privilege Against Self-Incrimination and the Right to Keep and Bear Arms, 52 Duke Law Journal 113-178 (2002)

3)   The Privilege’s Last Stand: The Privilege Against Self-Incrimination and the Right to Rebel Against the State, 65 Brooklyn Law Review 627-716 (1999)

2)   Note, Legal Realism, Lex Fori, and the Choice-of-Law Revolution, 104 Yale Law Journal 967-94 (1995)

1)   Nietzsche on Pity and Ressentiment, 24 International Studies in Philosophy 63-70 (1992)

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Last Updated: 16 May, 2017

Michael Steven Green