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JSTOR and Interdisciplinary Research

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  1. Of course, given that Western European law’s roots are much better fitted within the humanities than the contemporary social sciences — witness the fact that many of the medieval and Renaissance humanists who crafted the educational program known as the studia humanitatis were lawyers — it bears mention that interdisciplinary legal scholarship should to my mind make use of humanities’ methods and scholarship as well as social science work.

    I am reasonably sure you would not disagree, but as your post only mentions interdisciplinary work in context of the social sciences, it seemed to me to be prudent to make the point lest anyone be led astray by exclusio unius.

    And, of course, JSTOR is rich in humanities scholarship.

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