Constitutional Politics: Essays on Constitution Making, Maintenance, and Change
What does it mean to have a constitution? Scholars and students associated with Walter Murphy at Princeton University have long asked this question in their exploration of constitutional politics and judicial behavior. These scholars, concerned with the making, maintenance, and deliberate change of the Constitution, have made unique and significant contributions to our understanding of American constitutional law by going against the norm of court-centered and litigation-minded research. Beginning in the late 1970s, this new wave of academics explored questions ranging from the nature of creating the U.S. Constitution to the philosophy behind amending it.
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Alternative Political Systems
The Civic Constitution Some Preliminaries
Judicial Supremacy and Constitutional Distortion
We the Exceptional American People
Constitution and Revolution
What Did They Think They Were Doing When They Wrote the US Constitution and Why Should We Care?
Notes on Constitutional Maintenance
Promoting Diversity in the Public Schools Or To What Extent Does the Establishment Clause of the First Amendment Hinder the Establishment of M...
Second Thoughts on the First Amendment
The Political Foundations of Judicial Supremacy
Constitutionalism and Constitutional Failure
Justice Legitimacy and Allegiance The End of Democracy? Symposium Revisited
Notes on Contributors
Transformative Constitutionalism and the Case of Religion Defending the Moderate Hegemony of Liberalism