Abel, Richard L. American Lawyers. New York: Oxford University Press, 1989.
Adams, William. Speech presented at Association of American Law Schools Annual Meeting, International Legal Exchange and Postgraduate Legal Education Joint Breakfast, San Francisco, California. January 5, 2017 (transcript in authors’ possession).
Attanasio, John B. “The Globalization of the American Law School.” Journal of Legal Education 46 (1996): 311–12.
Auerbach, Jerold S. Unequal Justice. New York: Oxford University Press, 1976.
Ballakrishnen, Swethaa S. “Homeward Bound: What Does a Global Legal Education Offer the Indian Returnees?” Fordham Law Review 80, no. 6 (2012): 2441–80.
Bliss, John. “Divided Selves: Professional Role Distancing Among Law Students and New Lawyers in a Period of Market Crisis.” Law & Social Inquiry 42, no. 3 (2016): 855–97.
Bourdieu, Pierre, and Passeron, Jean-Claude. Reproduction in Education, Society and Culture. London: Sage Publications Ltd, 1977.
Carbado, Devon W., and Gulati, Mitu. “Working Identity.” Cornell L. Rev. 85, no. 5 (1999): 1259–1308.
Costello, Carrie Yang. Professional Identity Crisis: Race, Class, Gender, and Success at Professional Schools. Nashville: Vanderbilt University Press, 2005.
Crenshaw, Kimberlé Williams. “Race, Reform, and Retrenchment: Transformation and Legitimation in Antidiscrimination Law.” Harvard Law Review 101, no. 7 (1988): 1331–87.
Cummings, Scott L. “The Internationalization of Public Interest Law.” Duke Law Journal 57 (2008): 891–1036.
Dawe, Meghan, and Dinovitzer, Ronit. “Immigrant Offspring in the Legal Profession: exploring the effects of immigrant status on earnings among American lawyers” In Diversity in Practice: Race, Gender, and Class in Legal and Professional Careers. Edited by Headworth, Spencer, Nelson, Robert L., Dinovitzer, Ronit, and Wilkins, David B., 383–415. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2016.
Deo, Meera E. Unequal Profession: Race and Gender in Legal Academia. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2019.
Dezalay, Yves, and Garth, Bryant. “Merchants of Law as Moral Entrepreneurs: Constructing International Justice from the Competition for Transnational Business Disputes.” Law & Society Review 29, no. 1 (1995): 27–64.
Dezalay, Yves, and Garth, Bryant. The Internationalization of Palace Wars: Lawyers, Economists, and the Contest to Transform Latin American States. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2002.
Dias, Vitor M., and Kirchoff, Alisha. 2018. “Making Paper Once You Get Your Papers: Income Variation and the Immigrant Lawyer Experience in the U.S.” April 2018 Draft, Unpublished (on file with authors).
Espeland, Wendy Nelson, and Sauder, Michael. Engines of Anxiety. New York: Russell Sage Foundation, 2016.
Feagin, Joe R. Systemic Racism. New York: Routledge, 2006.
Fischer, Judith D. “Portia Unbound: The Effects of a Supportive Law School Environment on Women and Minority Students.” UCLA Women’s Law Journal 7 (1996): 81–130.
Fontaine, Valerie. “Progress Report: Women and People of Color in Legal Education and the Legal Profession.” Hastings Women’s Law Journal 6 (1995): 27–39.
Garth, Bryant G. “Crises, Crisis Rhetoric, and Competition in Legal Education: A Sociological Perspective on the (Latest) Crisis of the Legal Profession and Legal Education.” Stanford Law & Policy Review 24 (2013): 503.
Garth, Bryant G. “Notes Toward an Understanding of the U.S. Market in Foreign LL.M. Students: From the British Empire and the Inns of Court to the U.S. LL.M.” Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies 22 (2015): 67–79.
Goffman, Erving. Stigma: Notes on the Management of Spoiled Identity. New York: Simon & Schuster, 1963.
Gordon, Milton M. Assimilation in American Life: The Role of Race, Religion, and National Origins. New York: Oxford University Press, 1964.
Granfield, Robert. “Making It by Faking It: Working-Class Students in an Elite Academic Environment.” Journal of Contemporary Ethnography 20, no. 3 (1991): 331–51.
Grover, Susan, and Womack, Nikeshia. “Stories at the Edge of Class—Marginalization in the Law School Experience.” Seattle Journal for Social Justice: 16, no. 1 (2017): 41–70.
Guinier, Lani, Balin, Jane, and Fine, Michelle. Becoming Gentlemen: Women, Law Schools and Institutional Change. Boston: Beacon Press, 1997.
Hamlar, Portia Y.T. “Minority Tokenism in American Law Schools.” Howard Law Journal 26 (1983): 443–599.
Homer, Suzanne, and Schwartz, Lois. “Admitted but Not Accepted: Outsiders Take an Inside Look at Law School.” Berkeley Women’s Law Journal 5 (1989):1.
Hupper, Gail J. “The Rise of an Academic Doctorate in Law: Origins Through World War II.” American Journal of Legal History 49, no. 1 (2007): 1–60.
Hupper, Gail J. “Educational Ambivalence: The Rise of a Foreign-Student Doctorate in Law.” New England Law Review 49 (2015): 319–449.
Jacobs, Alice D. “Women in Law School: Structural Constraint and Personal Choice in the Formation of Professional Identity.” Journal of Legal Education 24 (1972): 462–72.
Jewel, Lucille A. “Bourdieu and American Legal Education: How Law Schools Reproduce Social Stratification and Class Hierarchy.” Buffalo Law Review 56 (2009): 1155–1224.
Kennedy, Duncan. “Legal Education and the Reproduction of Hierarchy.” Journal of Legal Education 32, no. 4 (1982): 591–615.
Lazarus-Black, Mindie. “The Voice of the Stranger: Foreign LL.M. Students’ Experiences of Culture, Law and Pedagogy in US Law Schools.” In Handbook on Comparative Law and Anthropology. Edited by Nafziger, James A. R., 462–88.Cheltenham: Edward Elgar Publishing, 2017.
Lazarus-Black, Mindie, and Globokar, Julie. “Foreign Attorneys in U.S. LL.M. Programs: Who’s In, Who’s Out, and Who They Are.” Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies. 22, no. 1 (2015): 3–65.
Littleton, Christine. “Reconstructing Sexual Equality.” California Law Review 75, no. 10 (1987): 1279–1337.
Lopez, Antoinette Sedillo. “Latinas in Legal Education-Through the Doors of Opportunity: Assimilation, Marginalization, Cooptation or Transformation.” American University Journal of Gender, Social Policy & the Law 13, no. 1 (2005): 109–22.
Manderson, Desmond, and Turner, Sarah. “Coffee House: Habitus and Performance among Law Students.” Law & Social Inquiry 31, no. 3 (2006): 649–76.
Margolis, Eric. The Hidden Curriculum in Higher Education. New York: Taylor and Francis, 2001.
Menkel-Meadow, Carrie. “Culture Clash in the Quality of Life in the Law: Changes in the Economics, Diversification and Organization of Lawyering.” Case Western Reserve Law Review 44 (1993): 621–63.
Menkel-Meadow, Carrie. “Feminist Legal Theory, Critical Legal Studies, and Legal Education or the Fem-crits Go to Law School.” Journal of Legal Education 38 (1988): 61.
Mertz, Elizabeth. The Language of Law School: Learning to “Think Like a Lawyer.” Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007.
Michelson, Ethan. “Immigrant Lawyers and the Changing Face of the US Legal Profession.” Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies 22 (2015): 105–11.
Moore, Wendy Leo. Reproducing Racism: White Space, Elite Law Schools, and Racial Inequality. Plymouth, United Kingdom: Rowman & Littlefield, 2008.
Moore, Wendy Leo, and Bell, Joyce M.. “Maneuvers of Whiteness: ‘Diversity’ as a Mechanism of Retrenchment in the Affirmative Action Discourse.” Critical Sociology 37, no. 5 (2011): 597–613.
Moran, Rachel F. “Commentary: The Implications of Being a Society of One.” University of San Francisco Law Review 20 (1985): 503–13.
Nelson, Robert L. “The Futures of American Lawyers: A Demographic Profile of a Changing Profession in a Changing Society.” Case Western Reserve Law Review 44, no. 1 (1994): 345–406.
Olivas, Michael A. “The Education of Latino Lawyers: An Essay on Crop Cultivation.” Chicana/o Latina/o Law Review 14, no. 1 (1994): 117–38.
Ong, Aihwa. Flexible Citizenship: The Cultural Logics of Transnationality. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1999.
Pan, Yung-Yi Diana. Incidental Racialization: Performative Assimilation in Law School. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2017.
Pearce, Russell G. “White Lawyering: Rethinking Race, Lawyer Identity, and Rule of Law.” Fordham Law Review 73 (2004): 2081–99.
Pearce, Russell G., Wald, Eli, and Ballakrishnen, Swethaa. “Difference Blindness vs. Bias Awareness: Why Law Firms with the Best of Intentions Have Failed to Create Diverse Partnerships.” Fordham Law Review 83, no. 5 (2015): 2407–55.
Pipkin, Ronald Art. “Moonlighting in Law School: A Multischool Study of Part-Time Employment of Full-Time Students.” Law & Social Inquiry 7, no. 4 (1982): 1109–62.
Rhode, Deborah L. “Leadership in Law.” Stanford Law Review 69 (2017): 1603–66.
Ridgeway, Cecilia L., and Correll, Shelley J.. “Unpacking the Gender System: A Theoretical Perspective on Gender Beliefs and Social Relations.” Gender & Society 18, no. 4 (2004): 510–31.
Saegusa, Mayumi. “Why the Japanese Law School System Was Established: Co-optation as a Defensive Tactic in the Face of Global Pressures.” Law & Social Inquiry 34, no. 2 (2009): 365–98.
Seron, Carroll, Susan, S. Silbey, Cech, Erin, and Rubineau, Brian. “Persistence is Cultural: Professional Socialization and the Reproduction of Sex Segregation.” Work and Occupations 43, no. 2 (2016): 178–214.
Sexton, John Edward. “The Global Law School Program at New York University.” Journal of Legal Education 46, no. 3 (1996): 329–35.
Silver, Carole. “The Case of the Foreign Lawyer: Internationalizing the US Legal Profession.” Fordham International Law Journal 25 (2001): 1039–84
Silver, Carole. “Internationalizing US Legal Education: A Report on the Education of Transnational Lawyers.” Cardozo Journal of International & Comparative Law 14 (2006): 143–75.
Silver, Carole. “The Variable Value of US Legal Education in the Global Legal Services Market.” Georgetown Journal of Legal Ethics 24 (2010): 1–57.
Silver, Carole. “States Side Story: ‘I Like to Be in America:’ Career Paths of International LLM Students.” Fordham Law Review 80, no. 6 (2012): 2383–440.
Silver, Carole. “Getting Real about Globalization and Legal Education: Potential and Perspectives for the U.S.” Stanford Law & Policy Review 24, no. 2 (2013): 457–501.
Silver, Carole, and Ballakrishnen, Swethaa. “Sticky Floors, Springboards, Stairways & Slow Escalators: Mobility Pathways and Preferences of International Students in U.S. Law Schools.” University of California Irvine Journal of International, Transnational, and Comparative Law 3 (2018): 39–70.
Smigel, Erwin O. The Wall Street Lawyer, Professional Organization Man? New York: Free Press of Glencoe, 1964.
Sommerlad, Hilary. “Researching and Theorizing the Processes of Professional Identity Formation.” Journal of Law and Society 34, no. 2 (2007): 190–217.
Spanbauer, Julie. “Lost in Translation in the Law School Classroom: Assessing Required Coursework in LL.M. Programs for International Students.” International Journal of Legal Information 35 (2007): 396–446.
Stevens, Robert. Law Schools: Legal Education in America from the 1850s to the 1980s. Chapel Hill, NC: The University of North Carolina Press, 2001.
Sutton, John. Law/Society: Origins, Interactions and Change. Thousand Oaks, CA: Pine Forge Press, 2001.
Trubek, David M., Dezalay, Yves, Buchanan, Ruth, and John, R. Davis. “Global Restructuring and the Law: Studies of the Internationalization of Legal Fields and the Creation of Transitional Arenas.” Case Western Reserve Law Review 44, no. 2 (1993): 407–98.
Wald, Eli. “The Rise and Fall of the WASP and Jewish Law Firms.” Stanford Law Review 60 (2007): 1803–66.
Wilkins, David B. “Two Paths to the Mountaintop—The Role of Legal Education in Shaping the Values of Black Corporate Lawyers.” Stanford Law Review 45, no. 6 (1993): 1981–2026.
Wilkins, David B., and Gulati, G. Mitu. “Why Are There So Few Black Lawyers in Corporate Law Firms—An Institutional Analysis.” California Law Review 84 (1996): 493–625.
Wilkins, David B. “Identities and Roles: Race, Recognition, and Professional Responsibility.” Maryland. Law Review 57 (1998): 1502–94.
Yoshino, Kenji. Covering: The Hidden Assault on our Civil Rights. New York: Random House Trade Paperbacks, 2007.