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084f2db8c6 but while the students feelings might have been interesting, even relevant in another setting, what was wanted was evidence of his thinking like a lawyer. Schauers book shows how thinking like a lawyer is not like anyones accustomed patterns of thought. Browse > Social Sciences > Cultural Studies Thinking Like A Lawyer: A New Introduction to Legal Reasoning (review) John Q. Stilwell (bio) Frederick Schauer, Thinking Like A Lawyer: A New Introduction to Legal Reasoning (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2009), 256 pp. For a study of legal reasoning, at this level, the book is short on ethical rigor. Produced by The Johns Hopkins University Press in collaboration with The Milton S. 199-200 In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Reviewed by John Q. I dont give a damn how you feel! I want to know what you think! So roared Julius Goebel, Jr., Columbia law professor, to a trembling first-year student in the fall semester of 1961. Stilwell From: Common KnowledgeVolume 17, Issue 1, Winter 2011 pp.
The law is what judges say it is, until overruled possibly by the same judge who had earlier made the law. Still, the ineluctable truth about Anglo-Saxon legal systems (and virtually every other legal system, for that matter) is not a [End Page 199] truth of ethics. You are not currently authenticated. Click the Browse box to see a selection of books and journals by: Research Area, Titles A-Z, Publisher, Books only, or Journals only. View freely available titles: Book titles OR Journal titles Purchase/rental options available: Rent from DeepDyve Research Areas Social Sciences > Cultural Studies Recommend Email a link to this page Frequently Downloaded View Citation Save Citation Related Content Disagreeing about Disagreement in Law: The Argument from Theoretical Disagreement Deontic contexts and the interpretation of disjunction in legal discourse Legal Argumentation and Evidence by Douglas Walton (review) You have access to this content Free sample Open Access Restricted Access . Remember the barrister of legend who, urging a proposition on Lord Mansfield (170593), was met with the demurral: That is not the law, Counselor! To which, the barrister, an exemplary legal reasoner, replied: Begging your pardon, MLord; it was the law, before MLord spoke. Stilwell, a lawyer and mediator of complex business disputes, teaches moral philosophy and the history of ideas at the University of Texas, Dallas. Copyright 2011 Duke University Press . Goebel had inquired of the novice, Have you read the opinion in [X vs.