Michael Steven Green College of William and Mary
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  • Faculty, College of William and Mary
  • PhD, Yale University, 1990.

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  1. Michael Green (2015). New Marist Wineskins: The Evolving Role of the Marist Brothers Within a Broader Ecclesial Community. Australasian Catholic Record, The 92 (2):141.
    Green, Michael The Marists were one of the ecclesial families to emerge from the extraordinary spiritual and missionary renewal currents flowing through the nineteenth-century French Church, and more specifically its Lyonnais fervour. Their founders imagined a new way of being Church, one that was self-consciously Marian both in its intent and in its character. They saw themselves sharing in the eternal 'work of Mary', as they called it, of mothering Christ-life to birth, of nurturing its growth in themselves and in (...)
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  2. Michael S. Green (2013). On Hart's Category Mistake. Legal Theory 19 (4):347-369.
    This essay concerns Scott Shapiro's criticism that H.L.A. Hart's theory of law suffers from a Although other philosophers of law have summarily dismissed Shapiro's criticism, I argue that it identifies an important requirement for an adequate theory of law. Such a theory must explain why legal officials justify their actions by reference to abstract propositional entities, instead of pointing to the existence of social practices. A virtue of Shapiro's planning theory of law is that it can explain this phenomenon. Despite (...)
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  3. Michael Steven Green (2013). Eternal Recurrence in a Neo-Kantian Context. Kriterion: Revista de Filosofia 54 (128):459-473.
    Neste ensaio, argumento que qualquer um que adotasse um falsificacionismo do tipo que tenho atribuído a Nietzsche se sentiria atraído pela doutrina do eterno retorno. Para Nietzsche, pensar o 'vir a ser' revelado por meio dos sentidos significa falsificá-lo por meio do 'ser'. Mas o eterno retorno oferece a possibilidade de pensar o 'vir a ser' sem falsificação. Em seguida, argumento que qualquer um que mantenha o falsificacionismo de Nietzsche veria na ação humana um conflito entre o 'ser' e o (...)
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  4. Michael Green (2012). Was Afrikan Spir a Phenomenalist (and What Difference Does It Make for Understanding Nietzsche)? Journal of Nietzsche Studies 44.
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  5. Michael Steven Green (2011). Leiter on the Legal Realists. Law and Philosophy 30 (4):381-418.
    In this essay reviewing Brian Leiter’s recent book Naturalizing Jurisprudence, I focus on two positions that distinguish Leiter’s reading of the American legal realists from those offered in the past. The first is his claim that the realists thought the law is only locally indeterminate – primarily in cases that are appealed. The second is his claim that they did not offer a prediction theory of law, but were instead committed to a standard positivist theory. Leiter’s reading is vulnerable, because (...)
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  6. Michael Steven Green (2008). Does Dworkin Commit Dworkin's Fallacy?: A Reply to Justice in Robes. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 28 (1):33-55.
    In an article entitled ‘Dworkin's Fallacy, Or What the Philosophy of Language Can't Teach Us about the Law’, I argued that in Law's Empire Ronald Dworkin misderived his interpretive theory of law from an implicit interpretive theory of meaning, thereby committing ‘Dworkin's fallacy’. In his recent book, Justice in Robes, Dworkin denies that he committed the fallacy. As evidence he points to the fact that he considered three theories of law—‘conventionalism’, ‘pragmatism’ and ‘law as integrity’—in Law's Empire. Only the last (...)
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  7. Michael Steven Green (2008). Kelsen, Quietism, and the Rule of Recognition. In Matthew D. Adler & Kenneth E. Himma (eds.), THE RULE OF RECOGNITION AND THE UNITED STATES CONSTITUTION. Oxford University Press
    Sometimes the fact that something is the law can be justified by the law. For example, the Sarbanes-Oxley Act is the law because it was enacted by Congress pursuant to the Commerce Clause. But eventually legal justification of law ends. The ultimate criteria of validity in a legal system cannot themselves be justified by law. According to H.L.A. Hart, justification of these ultimate criteria is still available, by reference to social facts concerning official acceptance - facts about what Hart calls (...)
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  8. Michael Steven Green (2005). White and Clark on Nietzsche and The Transcendental Tradition. International Studies in Philosophy 37 (3):45-75.
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  9. Michael Steven Green (2004). Nietzsche's Place in Nineteenth Century German Philosophy. Inquiry 47 (2):168 – 188.
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  10. Michael Steven Green (2002). Nietzsche and the Transcendental Tradition. University of Illinois Press.
     
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  11. Michael Green & John A. Piel (2002). Theories of Human Development a Comparative Approach. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  12. Michael S. Green (1992). Nietzsche on Pity and Ressentiment. International Studies in Philosophy 24 (2):63-70.
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  13. Michael Steven Green (1990). Elements of Noncognitivism in Nietzsche's Metaethics and Epistemology. Dissertation, Yale University
    The dissertation is an account of Nietzsche's denial of cognitive objectivity, that is, his denial that there can be such a thing as a true judgment. I claim that plausible arguments for denying cognitive objectivity can be found in Nietzsche, but only after some strong analogies between this denial and traditional arguments against evaluative objectivity are made apparent. Judgments of value are not considered objective because they are motivational, that is, because making an evaluative judgment is necessarily connected with having (...)
     
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  14. M. Green (1984). The Uruk Lament. Journal of the American Oriental Society 104 (2):253-279.
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  15. Michael Green (1982). Commentary 2. Journal of Medical Ethics 8 (1):21.
     
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  16. M. Green (1976). Book Review. [REVIEW] Journal of the American Oriental Society 96 (2):283-286.
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  17. Michael Steven Green, Copyrighting Facts.
    This article is a limited defense of copyrights for the contents of factual compilations. The form of protection that I propose, under which the collective factual content of such compilations is protected, differs from an approach that protects individual facts and from the currently accepted approach (as articulated in Feist v. Rural Telephone), under which only selections and arrangements of individual facts are protected. Although I accept that there are sound economic justifications for refusing to copyright individual facts, my justifications (...)
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  18. Michael Steven Green, Why Protect Private Arms Possession?
    In District of Columbia v. Heller, the Supreme Court is anticipated to finally decide whether the Second Amendment is an individual or a collective right. This article is not about the textual and historical arguments on the basis of which the Court is likely to make its decision. My topic is more fundamental. Assuming that the Second Amendment protects an individual right, what purpose does it serve? What are the possible reasons that private arms possession is sufficiently valuable to deserve (...)
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