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  1. Heracles' Bow: Essays on the Rhetoric and Poetics of the Law.James Boyd White - 1985 - University of Wisconsin Press.
     
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    When Words Lose Their Meaning: Constitutions and Reconstitutions of Language, Character, and Community.James Boyd White - 1986 - Ethics 96 (3):620-631.
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  3. Heracles' Bow: Essays on the Rhetoric and Poetics of the Law.James Boyd White & Bernard S. Jackson - 1987 - Ethics 97 (3):666-669.
     
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    Rhetoric and the LawFeminism as CritiqueThe Politics of Law: A Progressive CritiqueInterpreting Law and LiteratureFeminism Unmodified: Discourses on Life and LawLaw and Literature: A Misunderstood RelationThe Critical Legal Studies MovementHeracles' Bow: Essays on the Rhetoric and Poetics of the Law.Victoria Kahn, Seyla Benhabib, Drucilla Cornell, David Kairys, Sanford Levinson, Steven Mailloux, Catharine A. MacKinnon, Richard A. Posner, Roberto Mangabeira Unger & James Boyd White - 1989 - Diacritics 19 (2):21.
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    What We Know.James Boyd White - 1998 - Cardozo Studies in Law and Literature 10 (2):151-153.
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    An Old-Fashioned View of the Nature of Law.James Boyd White - 2011 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 12 (1):381-402.
    The law is a not an abstract system or scheme of rules, as we often speak of it, but an inherently unstable structure of thought and expression. It is built upon a distinct set of dynamic and dialogic tensions, which include: tensions between ordinary language and legal language; between legal language and the specialized discourses of other fields; between language itself and the mute world that lies beneath it; between opposing lawyers; between conflicting but justifiable ways of giving meaning to (...)
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    Legal Knowledge.James Boyd White - unknown
    What do we know when we know the law? Not a set of rules or theories, but a set of practices that are at bottom practices of reading--reading the texts of the law, reading the world--and writing (including of course speaking), especially writing in news ways in the inherited language of the law. Legal knowledge is a writer's knowledge. It always has as one of its deepest themes the question of justice. These themes are explored through an examination of the (...)
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    How Should We Talk About Religion?James Boyd White - 2000 - Ethical Perspectives 7 (4):316-328.
    I want to begin with the simple and obvious point, supported by common experience, that it is extremely difficult to talk about religion at all, whether we are trying to do so within a discipline, such as law or psychology or anthropology, or in speaking in more informal ways with our friends. There are many reasons for this: it is in the nature of religious experience to be ineffable or mysterious, at least for some people or in some religions; different (...)
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    Acts of Hope : Creating Authority in Literature, Law, and Politics.James Boyd White - 1994 - University of Chicago Press.
    In this book, James Boyd White shows how texts by some of our most important thinkers and writers—including Plato, Shakespeare, Dickinson, Mandela, and Lincoln—answer these questions, not in the abstract, but in the way they wrestle ...
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  10. From Expectation to Experience Essays on Law and Legal Education.James Boyd White - 1999
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    How Should We Talk About Religion? Inwardness, Particularity, and Translation.James Boyd White - 2000 - Erasmus Institute.
    I want to begin with the simple and obvious point, supported by common experience, that it is extremely difficult to talk about religion at all, whether we are trying to do so within a discipline, such as law or psychology or anthropology, or in speaking in more informal ways with our friends. There are many reasons for this: it is in the nature of religious experience to be ineffable or mysterious, at least for some people or in some religions; different (...)
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