7 nov. 2006

Sobre Derecho y Literatura: Harry Potter, de JK ROWLING

- William P. MacNeil, “Kidlit as Law and Lit: Harry Potter and the Scales of Justice, 14 (3) Law & Literature (2002), pp. 545- 564.
- Paul R. Joseph /Lynne E. Wolf, "The Law in Harry Potter: A System Not Even a Muggle Could Love", 34 (2) The University of Toledo Law Review (2003), pp. 193-202.
- Susan Hall, "Harry Potter and the rule of law: The central weakness of legal concepts in the wizard world" , en Giselle Liza Anatol (ed.), Reading Harry Potter: Critical Essays, Praeger, Westport, Conn./London, 2003, pp. 147-162.
- Joel Fishman, “Punishment in Harry Potter Novels, Harry Potter and the Law”, 1 Texas Wesleyan Law Review, 2005, pp. 452-456.
- Aaron Schwabach, “Harry Potter and the Unforgivable Curses: Norm Formation, Inconsistency, and the Rule of Law in the Wizarding World”, 11 Roger Williams University Law Review (2006), pp. 309-351.
- Benjamin H. Barton, “Harry Potter and the Half-Crazed Bureaucracy”, 104 Michigan Law Review (2006), pp. 1523-1538.
- Julie D. Cromer, "Harry Potter and the Three-Second Crime: Are we Vanishing the De Minimis Doctrine from Copyright Law?" [forthcoming], 36 (2) New Mexico Law Review (2006).
- Jeffrey E. Thomas (ed.), Harry Potter and the Law, Texas Wesleyan Law Review (2006) [forthcoming]. Disponible SSRN: http://ssrn.com/abstract=829344. Contenidos:
Jeffrey E. Thomas: "Introduction: The Significance of Harry Potter"; James Charles Smith: "Family Life and Moral Character"; Danaya C. Wright: "Collapsing Liberalism's Public/Private Divide: Voldemort's War on the Family"; Benjamin H. Barton: "Harry Potter and the Miserable Ministry of Magic"; Aaron Schwabach: "Unforgivable Curses and the Rule of Law"; Joel Fishman: "Punishment in the Harry Potter Novels"; James Charles Smith: "Status, Rules and the Enslavement of the House-Elves"; Daniel Austin Green: "Excuse, Justification, and Authority"; Timothy S. Hall: "Magic and Contract: The Role of Intent"; Jeffrey E. Thomas: "Rule of Man (or Wizard) in the Harry Potter Narratives"; Andrew P. Morriss: "Making Legal Space for Moral Choice", y Timothy S. Hall: "Harry Potter and Dick Whittington: Similarities and Divergences".

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