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In the preparation of this book, the author has allowed a good deal of latitude to his concept of "natural law." The array of theories and writers which he parades before the reader bears witness to the liberality of his notion of a higher law. From Utopian to Duguit is a long step in juristic thinking as well as juristic history. Yet both come within the limits of appropriate treatment of the problem, as Professor Haines conceives it. That problem is to indicate the significance of natural law and all kindred ideas in the development of both the philosophy and the content of law, and their probable significance for the future.

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Book Review: The Revival of Natural Law Concepts, 29 Michigan Law Review 964 (1931)

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