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The New Philosophies of Law

Robert Ludlow Fowler and Roscoe Pound
Harvard Law Review
Vol. 27, No. 8 (Jun., 1914), pp. 718-735
DOI: 10.2307/1326641
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/1326641
Page Count: 18
Subjects: Law
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Notes and References

This item contains 12 references.

[Footnotes]
  • 1
    Cases on Torts, preface pages, viii-ix
  • 2
    Cases on Torts, preface pages, ix
  • 3
    Dos Passos, The American Lawyer, 168
  • 4
    The Future of the Common Law, 13 COL. L. REV. 595, 603.
  • 5
    Fowler, The Future of the Common Law, 13COL. L. REV. 595, 605.
  • 6
    Laws and Jurisprudence of England and America, 18
  • 7
    Buckland, Equity in Roman Law, 135
  • 8
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • 8COL. L. REV. 605.
    • The Scope and Purpose of Sociologi- cal Jurisprudence, 25 HARV. L. REV. 489, 516.
  • 9
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Legislation as a Social Function, Proc. of the Amer. Sociological Soc., VII, 148, 155
    • The Philosophy of Law in America, Archiv fur Rechts- und Wirthschaftsphilo- sophie, VII, 385, 397
  • 10
    Tyler, Letters and Times of the Tylers, I, 265
  • 11
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • O'Brien, J., in People v. Coler, 166 N. Y. 1, 14
    • Mr. Justice Holmes in the dissenting opinion in Lochner v. N. Y., 198 U. S. 45, 75.
  • 12
    Kohler, Lehrbuch der Rechtsphilosophie, § 24