1. Dori Kimel (2007). The Choice of Paradigm for Theory of Contract: Reflections on the Relational Model. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 27 (2):233-255.
    The article comments on the supposed need for a paradigm for the theory of contract, primarily by way of engaging with the most prominent source of late of calls for a paradigm shift in contract theory, the relational theory of contract. The article distinguishes between an empirical, a doctrinal-prescriptive and a theoretical–analytical line of argument as offered by relational theory. With regard to the first line of argument, the article argues that the thought that contract law already is ‘relationally constituted’ (...)
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  2. Dori Kimel (2002). Remedial Rights and Substantive Rights in Contract Law. Legal Theory 8 (3):313-338.
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  3. Dori Kimel (2001). Neutrality, Autonomy, and Freedom of Contract. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 21 (3):473-494.
    The article examines the popular notion that liberalism, or liberal theory of contract, is committed to a particularly rigid conception of the freedom of contract. The article argues that this notion is mistaken, and seeks to identify its roots in certain misconceptions of modern liberalism and its implications, and in a certain misunderstanding concerning the nature of contract. Neutral political concern, the value of personal autonomy, and finally the belief that contracts are identical to promises in terms of their significance (...)
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