Duxbury, Neil

Professor Neil Duxbury  

Department

Position held

Professor of Law

 

Experience keywords:

judicial process; jurisprudence; legislation

Research summary > [Click to expand]

Neil is currently writing about judges and the separation of powers.

Sectors and industries to which research relates:

Law

Contact Points

LSE phone number:

+44 (0)20 7852 3750

Publications

2017

Duxbury, Neil (2017) Custom as law in English law Cambridge Law Journal, 76 (2). 337-359. ISSN 0008-1973

Duxbury, Neil (2017) Judicial disapproval as a constitutional technique International Journal of Constitutional Law, 15 (3). 649-670. ISSN 1474-2640

2016

Duxbury, Neil (2016) The outer limits of English judicial review Public Law. ISSN 0033-3565 (In Press)

Duxbury, Neil (2016) Acquisitive prescription and fundamental rights University of Toronto Law Journal, 66 (4). 472-512. ISSN 0042-0220

2015

Duxbury, Neil (2015) Lord Kilmuir: a vignette Hart Publishing, Oxford, UK. ISBN 9781782256236

Duxbury, Neil (2015) The law of the land Modern Law Review, 78 (1). 26-54. ISSN 0026-7961

2013

Duxbury, Neil (2013) Ex post facto law American Journal of Jurisprudence, 58 (2). 135-161. ISSN 0065-8995

2012

Duxbury, Neil (2012) Elements of legislation Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. ISBN 9781107606081

2010

Duxbury, Neil (2010) Lord Radcliffe out of time Cambridge Law Journal, 69 (1). 41-71. ISSN 0008-1973

2009

Duxbury, Neil (2009) Lord Wright and innovative traditionalism University of Toronto Law Journal, 59 (3). 265-340. ISSN 0042-0220

Duxbury, Neil (2009) Lord Wright and innovative traditionalism LSE law, society and economy working papers, 11-2009. Department of Law, London School of Economics and Political Science, London, UK.

Duxbury, Neil (2009) Golden rule reasoning, moral judgment, and law Notre Dame Law Review, 84 (4). 1529-1606. ISSN 0745-3515

2008

Duxbury, Neil (2008) The nature and authority of precedent Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. ISBN 9780521885799

Duxbury, Neil (2008) Kelsen's endgame Cambridge Law Journal, 67 (1). 51-61. ISSN 0008-1973

2007

Duxbury, Neil (2007) The Basic Norm: an unsolved murder mystery LSE law, society and economy working papers, 17-2007. Department of Law, London School of Economics and Political Science, London, UK.

2005

Duxbury, Neil (2005) English jurisprudence between Austin and Hart Virginia Law Review, 91 (1). 1-91. ISSN 0042-6601

Duxbury, Neil (2005) Jhering's philosophy of authority Oxford Journal of Legal Studies, 27 (1). 23-47. ISSN 0143-6503

2004

Duxbury, Neil (2004) Frederick Pollock and the English juristic tradition Oxford studies in modern legal history. Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK. ISBN 9780199270224

Duxbury, Neil (2004) Why English jurisprudence is analytical Current Legal Problems, 57 (1). 1-52. ISSN 0070-1998

2003

Duxbury, Neil (2003) A century of legal studies In: Cane, Peter and Tushnet, Mark, (eds.) The Oxford Handbook of Legal Studies. Oxford handbooks in law. Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK, 950-974. ISBN 9780199248162

2001

Duxbury, Neil (2001) Jurists and judges: an essay on influence Hart Publishing, Oxford, UK. ISBN 9781841132044

Duxbury, Neil (2001) Signalling and social norms Oxford Journal of Legal Studies, 21 (4). 719-736. ISSN 0143-6503

2000

Duxbury, Neil (2000) When we were young: notes in the Law Quarterly Review, 1885-1925 Law Quarterly Review, 116 (Jul). 474-503. ISSN 0023-933X

1999

Duxbury, Neil (1999) Random justice: on lotteries and legal decision-making Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK. ISBN 9780198268253

1995

Duxbury, Neil (1995) Patterns of American jurisprudence Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK. ISBN 9780198258506

Expert Image

Personal website

Neil Duxbury examines the history of English law through the lens of legal philosophy in an effort to draw out the differences between judge-made and enacted law and to explain what courts do with the laws that legislatures enact.

Book Cover Image

Short bio >

Neil Duxbury began his academic career at the LSE in 1987, moving to the University of Manchester the following year. He returned to the LSE in 2007.

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