The Legal Geographies Reader: Law, Power and Space
February 2001, Wiley-Blackwell
List of Contributors.
Preface: Where is Law?.
Part I: Legal Places.
Section 1: Public Space.
Section 2: Local Racisms and the Law.
Section 3: Property and the City.
Part II: National Legalities.
Section 1: State Formation and Legal Centralization.
Section 2: Environmental Regulation.
Part III: Globalization and Law.
David Delaney is a lecturer in the Department of Law, Jurisprudence and Social Thought at Amherst College, Massachusetts and the author of Race, Place and the Law.
Richard T. Ford is Associate Professor of Law at Stanford University, California and has published in the Harvard, Stanford and Michigan Law Reviews and internationally in legal and social science journals.
- This is the first text to define and sustain the significance of law in relation to geography.
- Brings together a range of readings which have, until now, been scattered in different publications, many not easily available.
- The editors are very well-known academics from a range of backgrounds providing differing perspectives to give readers a full picture.
- A highly topical subject which has a growing international audience.
issues of enormous importance" Professor Gordon L. Clark, University of Oxford
"The mutual inscription of law in space and of space in law, for so long invisible, emerges in this volume with the utmost clarity and cogency" Professor Boaventura de Sousa Santos, University of Coimbra, Portugal