Tall Stories?: Reading Law and Literature
John Morison, Christine Bell
Dartmouth Publishing Company, Jan 1, 1996 - Law - 292 pages
These essays bring together a variety of perspectives on law and literature in order to demonstrate the value of looking at literary material outside the law library. Methods of obtaining/deploying the insights that literature many bring to the understanding of law are covered.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Teaching Law as Kafkaesque
Identification with Whom?
7 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
adult argued Aristodemou Beverley Allitt Cambridge cannibalism century characters childhood children's books children's literature claim concerned context copyright law crime fiction criminal criminology criticism cultural debate Defoe developed Deviance Dickens discourse dominant Dudley and Stephens empathy Ericson essay ethical example experience expressions of folklore fact female killers feminine feminism feminist fiction gender genre Grisham Hindley human idea images interpretation John Grisham judge judgment jurisprudence justice Kafka's Lady Anna Law and Literature Law Review lawyers legal education Legal Studies legal theory literary London Lord Coleridge Medical Law Moors Murders moral murder Myra Hindley narrative nature newspapers novels Orley Farm Orley Farm 1935 Oxford particular Pelican Brief political Posner postmodern protection punishment reader representation romance Routledge Scarborough's Family sexual social society stories tradition Trollope Trollope's True Crime understanding University Press Victorian Ward woman women who kill writing