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Profile: Laura Douglas (Wilfrid Laurier University)
Profile: Lynette Catherine Douglas (University of South Africa)
  1. Lawrence Douglas (2003). [Book Review] the Memory of Judgment, Making Law and History in the Trials of the Holocaust. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 17 (1):170-172.
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  2.  4
    Lackey Douglas (1976). Empirical Disconfirmation and Ethical Counter-Example. Journal of Value Inquiry 10 (1):30-34.
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    L. Cairns Douglas (1994). [Book Review] Aidos, the Psychology and Ethics of Honour and Shame in Ancient Greek Literature. [REVIEW] In Peter Singer (ed.), Ethics. Oxford University Press 105--1.
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  4. Lawrence Douglas, Austin Sarat & Martha Merrill Umphrey (2005). At the Limits of Law. In Lawrence Douglas, Austin Sarat & Martha Merrill Umphrey (eds.), The Limits of Law. Stanford University Press
    This collection brings together well-established scholars to examine the limits of law, a topic that has been of broad interest since the events of 9/11 and the responses of U.S. law and policy to those events. The limiting conditions explored in this volume include marking law’s relationship to acts of terror, states of emergency, gestures of surrender, payments of reparations, offers of amnesty, and invocations of retroactivity. These essays explore how law is challenged, frayed, and constituted out of contact with (...)
     
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    Austin Sarat, Lawrence Douglas & Martha Merrill Umphrey (eds.) (2011). Law as Punishment/Law as Regulation. Stanford Law Books.
    This book considers the problem of law's physical control of persons and it illuminates competing visions of the law: as both a tool of regulation and as an ...
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  6. Austin Sarat, Lawrence Douglas & Martha Merrill Umphrey (2011). On the Blurred Boundaries of Punishment and Regulation. In Austin Sarat, Lawrence Douglas & Martha Merrill Umphrey (eds.), Law as Punishment/Law as Regulation. Stanford Law Books
     
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    Austin Sarat, Lawrence Douglas & Martha Merrill Umphrey (eds.) (2005). The Limits of Law. Stanford University Press.
    This collection brings together well-established scholars to examine the limits of law, a topic that has been of broad interest since the events of 9/11 and the responses of U.S. law and policy to those events. The limiting conditions explored in this volume include marking law’s relationship to acts of terror, states of emergency, gestures of surrender, payments of reparations, offers of amnesty, and invocations of retroactivity. These essays explore how law is challenged, frayed, and constituted out of contact with (...)
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