Michael S. Green


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

3)   The Philosophical Foundations of Private International Law (with Ralf Michaels and Roxana Banu) (Oxford University Press, forthcoming)

2)   Jurisprudence in the Mirror: The Civil Law World Meets the Common Law World (with Luka Burazin and Giorgio Pino) (Oxford University Press: forthcoming)

1)   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

42) Erie Railroad Co. v. Tompkins in a Private International Law Context, in Sarah McKibbin and Anthony Kennedy (eds.) The Common Law Jurisprudence of the Conflict of Laws (Hart Publishing, forthcoming) 

41) Authority and Interest Analysis, in Roxana Banu, Michael S. Green, & Ralf Michaels (eds.), The Philosophical Foundations of Private International Law (Oxford University Press, forthcoming)

41) Permissions, Deontic Voids, and the Karamazov Argument, 66 American Journal of Jurisprudence 291-307 (2021), for a symposium on Christoph Kletzer, The Idea of a Pure Theory of Law (Hart Publishing, 2018)

40) Hans Kelsen’s Non-Reductive Positivism, in Torben Spaak & Patricia Mindus (eds.), Cambridge Companion to Legal Positivism 272-300 (Cambridge University Press 2021)

39) The Semantic Thesis in Legal Positivism, in Torben Spaak & Patricia Mindus (eds.), Cambridge Companion to Legal Positivism 536-58 (Cambridge University Press 2021)

38) The Erie Doctrine: A Flowchart, 52 Akron Law Review 215-57 (2019) (symposium)

37) L'anglo-américanisation de Kelsen, in Thomas Hochmann, Xavier Magnon, & Régis Ponsard (eds.), Un Classique Méconnu: Hans Kelsen 109-40 (Editions Mare et Martin, 2019)

36) Legal Monism: An American History, in in Christoph Bezemek, Michael Potacs and Alexander Somek (eds.), Vienna Lectures on Legal Philosophy 23-48 (Hart Publishing 2018)

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