43 found
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  1. David Dyzenhaus (1992). John Stuart Mill and the Harm of Pornography. Ethics 102 (3):534-551.
  2.  2
    David Dyzenhaus (2016). The Ambiguity of Force. Ratio Juris 29 (2).
    The author argues that Schauer's understanding of appropriate empiricism and relatedly what he wishes to take from the positivist classics might have an even more reductive impact on legal philosophical inquiry than the legal positivist quest to confine such inquiry to a search for necessary and sufficient conditions. The argument is based on the example of the legal order of the Arab territories occupied by Israel. In the author's view, this legal order is very close to what Schauer regards as (...)
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  3. David Dyzenhaus (1996). Liberalism After the Fall: Schmitt, Rawls and the Problem of Justification. Philosophy and Social Criticism 22 (3):9-37.
  4.  4
    David Dyzenhaus (2014). Hobbes on the International Rule of Law. Ethics and International Affairs 28 (1):53-64.
    Perhaps the most influential passage on the rule of law in international law comes from chapter 13 of Thomas Hobbes's Leviathan. In the course of describing the miserable condition of mankind in the state of nature, Hobbes remarks to readers who might be skeptical that such a state ever existed that they need only look to international relations—the relations between independent states—to observe one: But though there had never been any time, wherein particular men were in a condition of warre (...)
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  5.  12
    David Dyzenhaus & Thomas Poole (eds.) (2012). Hobbes and the Law. Cambridge University Press.
    Essays devoted to the legal thought of Thomas Hobbes, arguably the greatest political philosopher to write in English.
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  6. David Dyzenhaus (1999). Legality and Legitimacy: Carl Schmitt, Hans Kelsen, and Hermann Heller in Weimar. Oxford University Press Uk.
    This book investigates one of the oldest questions of legal philosophy---the relationship between law and legitimacy. It analyses the legal theories of three eminent public lawyers of the Weimar era, Carl Schmitt, Hans Kelsen, and Hermann Heller. Their theories addressed the problems of legal and political order in a crisis-ridden modern society and so they remain highly relevant to contemporary debates about legal order in the age of pluralism. Schmitt, the philosopher of German fascism, has recently received much attention. Kelsen (...)
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  7.  10
    David Dyzenhaus (2004). The Genealogy of Legal Positivism. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 24 (1):39-67.
    This article argues that legal positivism is best understood as a political tradition which rejects the Separation Thesis—the thesis that there is no necessary connection between law and morality. That tradition was committed for some time to eliminating the conceptual space in which the common law tradition and its style of reasoning operate. A genealogical reconstruction of the tradition shows that when positivist judges are forced to operate in that space, they have to adapt their own style of reasoning to (...)
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  8. David Dyzenhaus (2010). Hard Cases in Wicked Legal Systems: Pathologies of Legality. Oxford University Press Uk.
    The idea of a wicked legal system, one whose laws have been made the instrument of a repugnant moral ideology, continues to play an important part in philosophical debates about the nature of law and law's claim to moral authority. It seems to offer support for the argument of legal positivists, who insist on a clear conceptual distinction between legal requirements, deriving from social sources, and moral requirements. Does the existence of wicked legal systems present an insurmountable obstacle to critics (...)
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  9.  37
    David Dyzenhaus (2000). Survey Article: Justifying the Truth and Reconciliation Commission. Journal of Political Philosophy 8 (4):470–496.
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  10. David Dyzenhaus (2000). Justifying the Truth and Reconciliation Commission. Journal of Political Philosophy 8 (4):470-496.
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  11. David Dyzenhaus (1998). Introduction: Why Carl Schmitt? In Law as Politics: Carl Schmitt's Critique of Liberalism. Duke University Press
     
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  12.  30
    David Dyzenhaus (2000). Positivism's Stagnant Research Programme. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 20 (4):703-722.
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  13.  27
    David Dyzenhaus (1994). The Legitimacy of Law: A Response to Critics. Ratio Juris 7 (1):80-94.
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  14.  23
    David Dyzenhaus (2002). Jurgen Habermas, The Postnational Constellation: Political Essays, Translated, Edited, and with an Introduction by Max Pensky, and Mark Lilla, The Reckless Mind: Intellectuals in Politics:The Postnational Constellation: Political Essays;The Reckless Mind: Intellectuals in Politics. Ethics 113 (1):154-157.
  15. David Dyzenhaus (2012). Hobbes on the Authority of Law. In David Dyzenhaus & Thomas Poole (eds.), Hobbes and the Law. Cambridge University Press
  16. David Dyzenhaus (1991). Matthew H. Kramer, Legal Theory, Political Theory, and Deconstruction: Against Rhadamanthus Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 11 (6):401-403.
     
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  17.  6
    David Dyzenhaus (2011). Brand-Ballard, Jeffrey.Limits of Legality: The Ethics of Lawless Judging.Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010. Pp. 354. $65.00. [REVIEW] Ethics 121 (2):420-423.
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  18.  5
    David Dyzenhaus (1988). The Legal Philosophy of H. L. A. Hart: A Critical Appraisal. Philosophical Books 29 (4):250-252.
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  19.  35
    David Dyzenhaus (ed.) (1998). Law as Politics: Carl Schmitt's Critique of Liberalism. Duke University Press.
    Law as Politics thematically organises in one volume the varying engagements and confrontations with Schmitt's work and allows scholars to acknowledge-and ...
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  20. David Dyzenhaus, Brian Langille & Hamish Stewart (1998). Law as Politics? Law as Justice? Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
     
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  21. David Dyzenhaus (2004). The Left and the Question of Law. Canadian Journal of Law and Jurisprudence 17 (1):7-30.
    This article examines the work of Martin Loughlin, a prominent public lawyer who works in the leftwing tradition of political and legal theory, often associated with the London School of Economics and Political Science. It argues that tensions in Loughlin’s work exemplify certain trends within the left, the result of the left having lost faith in its positive political programme, one which was supposed to be delivered by Parliament. What remains once this faith is lost is a traditional hostility to (...)
     
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  22.  6
    David Dyzenhaus (1998). The Morals of Modernity. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 28 (2):269-286.
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  23. Alan Brudner, Denise Réaume, Patrick Macklem & David Dyzenhaus (1991). Legal Philosophy. Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
     
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  24. David Dyzenhaus (2000). Alternative Approaches to Legal Scholarship Schedule and Volume ... Of the Readings. Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
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  25. David Dyzenhaus (2011). Austin, Hobbes, and Dicey. Canadian Journal of Law and Jurisprudence 24 (2):411-440.
    I argue that attention to Austin helps us to appreciate that there are significant continuities between his legal theory and that of contemporary positivists; hence, to the extent that Austin’s theory has defects, these are reproduced in the work of contemporary legal positivism. An historical perspective on contemporary philosophy of law thus permits one to appreciate that the basic divide in legal theory is between a tradition whose basic intuition is that law is answerable to a moral ideal of legality (...)
     
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  26. David Dyzenhaus (2003). Aspiring to the Rule of Law. In Tom Campbell, Jeffrey Goldsworthy & Adrienne Stone (eds.), Protecting Human Rights: Instruments and Institutions. OUP Oxford
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  27. David Dyzenhaus (1998). Charles Larmore, The Morals of Modernity. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 28 (2):269-286.
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  28. David Dyzenhaus (1998). Critical Notice. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 28 (2):269-286.
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  29. David Dyzenhaus (2013). Critical Notice ofOn the People's Terms: A Republican Theory and Model of Democracy, by Philip Pettit, Cambridge University Press, 2012, Xii+333pp. [REVIEW] Canadian Journal of Philosophy 43 (4):494-513.
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  30. David Dyzenhaus & Arthur Ripstein (2001). Law and Morality Readings in Legal Philosophy. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  31. David Dyzenhaus & Robert Howse (1995). Legal and Political Philosophy Liberalism and its Enemies. Dept. Of Philosophy and Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
     
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  32. David Dyzenhaus (1999). Law and Philosophy Bridge. Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
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  33. David Dyzenhaus, Brian Langille & Hamish Stewart (1995). Law and Politics. Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
     
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  34. David Dyzenhaus & Brian Langille (1998). Law, Politics and Interpretation. Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
     
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  35. David Dyzenhaus (2012). Legality Without the Rule of Law? Scott Shapiro on Wicked Legal Systems: Critical Notice: Legality by Scott Shapiro. Canadian Journal of Law and Jurisprudence 25 (1):183-200.
    In Legality, Scott Shapiro – a leading legal positivist – analyses the problem of a wicked legal system in a way that brings him close to natural law positions. For he argues that a wicked legal system is botched as a legal system and I show that such an argument entails a prior argument that there is some set of standards or criteria internal to law which are both moral and legal. As a result, the more successful a legal order (...)
     
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  36. David Dyzenhaus & Malcolm Thorburn (eds.) (2016). Philosophical Foundations of Constitutional Law. Oxford University Press Uk.
    Constitutional law has been and remains an area of intense philosophical interest, and yet the debate has taken place in a variety of different fields with very little to connect them. In a collection of essays bringing together scholars from several constitutional systems and disciplines, Philosophical Foundations of Constitutional Law unites the debate in a study of the philosophical issues at the very foundations of the idea of a constitution: why one might be necessary; what problems it must address; what (...)
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  37. David Dyzenhaus (1993). Pragmatism in Law and Society. Philosophical Books 34 (2):122-123.
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  38. David Dyzenhaus (1997). Philosophy of Law. Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
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  39. David Dyzenhaus (1995). Roger A. Shiner. Ratio Juris 7 (1):56.
     
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  40. David Dyzenhaus (2000). Readings on Hobbes. Faculty of Law, University of Toronto.
     
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  41. David Dyzenhaus (2005). The Dilemma of Legality and the Moral Limits of Law. In Lawrence Douglas, Austin Sarat & Martha Merrill Umphrey (eds.), The Limits of Law. Stanford University Press
     
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  42. David Dyzenhaus (2007). The Rule of Law as the Rule of Liberal Principle. In Arthur Ripstein (ed.), Ronald Dworkin. Cambridge University Press
     
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  43. David Dyzenhaus (2004). The Unity of Public Law.
     
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