ZS: Law and Literature 34.2 - Special Issue "Legal Cultures in the Age of Goethe"

Daniele Vecchiato Discussion
A special issue of "Law and Literature" on Legal Cultures in the Age of Goethe has been published:
Guest-edited by Matthew Bell (King's College London) and Daniele Vecchiato (Università degli Studi di Padova)
Matthew Bell, Daniele Vecchiato
"Legal Cultures in the Age of Goethe: An Introduction"
Claudia Nitschke
"Metaphorical Contracts and Games: Goethe’s Götz von Berlichingen and Schiller’s Fiesco"
Daniele Vecchiato
"From Customary Law to Codification: Secret Tribunal Scenes in Goethe’s Götz von Berlichingen and Kleist’s Käthchen of Heilbronn"
Sophia Y. Clark
“'Inhuman!' Transgressions: A Picture of Torture in Iffland’s The Foresters"
Maria Carolina Foi
"Schiller’s Demetrius Project: Questions of Legitimacy for the Twentieth Century"
Jessica M. Maaßen
"'What Is New?': Reading Kleist’s Michael Kohlhaas as a Reflection on the Procedural Nature of Justice"
Hans Lind
"The End of Originalism? Comparing-Cultures and Text Exegesis"
Book Reviews
Law and Literature was founded in 1988 as the journal of the Law and Literature movement. It has since become the leading interdisciplinary law journal directed to law and the arts, with a specific focus on critical theory, historical inquiry, and literary expression in its diverse media and forms. It welcomes articles examining intersections between literary and legal traditions, and provides a forum for reconsidering disciplinary boundaries and categories. Contributions to the journal have come from Stanley Fish, Cornelia Vismann, Laurent de Sutter, Bernhard Schlink, Andrew Counter, Julie Stone Peters, Barton Beebe, Anselm Haverkamp, Desmond Manderson, Maria Aristodemou, James Boyd White, and Paul Raffield.
Law and Literature is edited by Professor Marco Wan (mwan@hku.hk), the Executive Editor and General Editors, with the support of an expansive international Editorial Board, and appears three times a year. The journal is open to submissions in any domain of law and the arts; published articles have undergone editorial screening and blind peer review.