Philosophy of Law reads

Which philosopher of law did write this book?
Quiz by piotrr
Last updated: November 1, 2012
First submittedNovember 1, 2012
Times taken155
Report this quizReport
Enter answer here
 / 25 guessed
The quiz is paused. You have remaining.
You scored / = %
This beats or equals % of test takers also scored 100%
The average score is
Your high score is
Your fastest time is
Keep scrolling down for answers and more stats ...
Nicomachean Ethics (IV century BC)
Summa Theologica (1265-1274)
St. Thomas Aquinas
On the Law of War and Peace (1625)
Hugo Grotius
Leviathan (1651)
Thomas Hobbes
The Social Contract (1762)
Jean Jacques Rousseau
Metaphysical Elements of Justice (1797)
Immanuel Kant
Elements of the Philosophy of Right (1820)
Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
Of the Vocation of Our Age for Legislation and Jurisprudence (1831)
Friedrich Carl von Savigny
The Province of Jurisprudence Determined (1832)
John Austin
The Struggle for Law (1872)
Rudolf von Ihering
The Declaration of the Rights of Man and the Citizen (1895)
Georg Jellinek
The Path of the Law (1897)
Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.
Pure Theory of Law (1934)
Hans Kelsen
Law as Fact (1939)
Karl Olivecrona
Five Minutes of Legal Philosophy (1945)
Gustav Radbruch
The New Rhetoric: A Treatise on Argumentation (1958)
Chaïm Perelman
The Concept of Law (1961)
Herbert Lionel Adolphus Hart
The Morality of Law (1964)
Lon Luvois Fuller
A Theory of Justice (1971)
John Rawls
Taking Rights Seriously (1977)
Ronald Dworkin
Legal Reasoning and Legal Theory (1978)
Neil MacCormick
A Theory of Legal Argumentation (1978)
Robert Alexy
Natural Law and Natural Rights (1980)
John Finnis
The Economics of Justice (1981)
Richard A. Posner
Between Facts and Norms (1992)
Jürgen Habermas
Level 25
Dec 18, 2013
I have a Ph.D. in political theory, with a public law secondary emphasis. Additionally, I majored in philosophy and political science as an undergrad and took courses on philosophy of law and contemporary ethics. I have *literally* never heard of Karl Olivecrona, or Neil MacCormick, or Robert Alexy, or Rudolf von Ihering. Might I suggest that this is perhaps over-specialized?