Abstract

These essays were part of a mini-symposium, “Of Correspondence and Commentary,” published by the Connecticut Law Review. At the time, a number of prominent law reviews had begun to publish “correspondence,” shorter pieces generally commenting on work published in the reviews. Whatever they were called, however, these pieces looked an awful lot like articles, complete with footnotes, titles with colons, and other law-review-type stuff. The author used the creation of correspondence sections to ruminate on the nature of legal scholarship, as published in student-edited law reviews, and in particular to wonder whether authors were using correspondence sections as backdoor ways to get published in journals that would not otherwise have returned phone calls.

Keywords

Law Reviews, Legal Scholarship

Publication Date

2006

Document Type

Article

Place of Original Publication

Washington Law Review

Publication Information

77 Washington Law Review 769 (2002)

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COinS Erik M. Jensen Faculty Bio