Introduction: Assessing Antonin Scalia's Place in Supreme Court History David Schultz and Howard Schweber
Chapter 1: Scalia, Sissies, and Administrative Law David Schultz
Chapter 2: Justice Scalia's Modest Employment Discrimination Law Legacy Henry L. Chambers, Jr.
Chapter 3: Playing Defense in the "Culture Wars": Justice Scalia on Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation Mary Welek Atwell
Chapter 4: Justice Scalia and Criminal Justice: A Mixed Record with Conservative Impact Christopher E. Smith and Charles F. Jacobs
Chapter 5: Threat and Suspicion: Scalia's Legacy for A Transnational Judicial Dialogue Maureen Stobb
Chapter 6: The Anti-Madison: Antonin Scalia's Theory of Politics Howard Schweber
Chapter 7: Justice Scalia and the Legal Conservative Movement: An Exploration of Nino's Neoconservatism Jesse Merriam
Chapter 8: Justice Scalia and the Originalist Fallacy Stephen M. Feldman
Chapter 9: The Jurisprudence of Justice Scalia: Common-Law Judging Behind an Originalist Facade Ronald Kahn and Gerard Michael D'Emilio
Chapter 10: Justice Scalia and Oral Arguments at the Supreme Court Tim Johnson, Ryan Black, and Ryan Owens
Chapter 11: Justice Scalia's Concurring Opinion Writing Ryan J. Owens and Christopher J. Krewson
Chapter 12: Justice Scalia's Confirmation Hearing Legacy Alexander Denison and Justin Wedeking
Chapter 13: Was Antonin Scalia a "Great" Supreme Court Justice? James Staab About the Editors and Contributors
David A. Schultz is professor of political science at Hamline University. Howard Schweber is professor of political science at the University of Wisconsin, Madison.