Contents: Introduction: of empires and revolutionaries. Part I Science, Realism and Naturalism: Law & geometry: legal science
from Leibniz to Langdell, M.H. Hoeflich; Rules of law, laws of science, Wai Chee Dimock; Naturalizing jurisprudence: three
approaches, Brian Leiter. Part II Science on Trial: Commentary: science at the bar - causes for concern, Larry Laudan; Response
to the commentary: pro judice, Michael Ruse; Commentary: science v. creation-science, William A. Thomas; Two stories of the
Scopes trial, Lawrance M. Bernabo and Celeste Michelle Condit; The evolving role of the courts in educational policy: the
tension between judicial, scientific, and democratic decision making in Kitzmiller v. Dover, Benjamin Michael Superfine. Part
III Proof and Truth: Trial by mathematics: precision and ritual in the legal process, Laurence H. Tribe; Irreconcilable differences?
The troubled marriage of science and law, Susan Haack; A science of evidence: contributions from law and probability, David
A. Schum. Part IV System and Change: GAdel and Langdell - a reply to Brown and Greenberg's use of mathematics in legal theory,
David R. Dow; The zones of cyberspace, Lawrence Lessig; Rationality and the taming of complexity, Ronald J. Allen; Legal evolution:
integrating economic and systemic approaches, Simon Deakin. Part V Science and Legal Concepts: The jurisprudence of genetics,
Rochelle Cooper Dreyfuss and Dorothy Nelkin; The biology of culpability: pathological identity and crime control in a biological
culture, Nikolas Rose; Philosophical foundations of law and neuroscience, Michael S. Pardo and Dennis Patterson; Responsible
choices, desert-based legal institutions, and the challenges of contemporary neuroscience, Michael S. Moore. Name index.