Amicus Curiae is the official journal of both the Society for Advanced Legal Studies and the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies. We chose the name Amicus Curiae - friend of the court - to give emphasis to our desire to promote legal research and scholarship which is relevant to and supportive of the administration of justice. It is our view that academia has much to offer the practice of law, and practitioners certainly have much they could contribute to the advancement of scholarship. Amicus Curiae will, we are sure, become an important vehicle for raising and exploring issues, primarily of a topical nature, which can then be taken further by the Society and Institute.
- Over 1,227,718 views and downloads recorded (as at July 2018)
- Access past issues of Amicus Curiae online from SAS Open Journals or search / browse articles from Amicus Curiae in the IALS Community on SAS-SPACE , the School of Advanced Study's E-repository. This open journal version of Amicus Curiae includes over 700 articles by more than 450 authors. Many of the articles are appearing online for the first time.
- Browse (below) the table of contents listings and online articles
- Read about our work to bring Amicus Curiae online Amicus Curiae Pro Bono Publico
- Presentation from the launch of Amicus Curiae online (PDF)
- The latest year's issues of Amicus Curiae are available exclusively to SALS members and current journal subscribers
Amicus Curiae Centuria - celebrating 100 issues of the SALS / IALS journal
Table of contents listings and online articles
Amicus Curiae is issued free of charge to members of the Society for Advanced Legal Studies (SALS). Contributions to Amicus Curiae are welcomed. Articles must be accompanied by the name and address of the contributor, should not exceed 2,000 words and may be sent to Secretary, Society for Advanced Legal Studies at IALS. Notes for Contributors.
Amicus Curiae is published four times a year by the Society for Advanced Legal Studies.
The Society for Advanced Legal Studies does not accepts responsibility for the accuracy of contributed articles or statements appearing in this publication. The views expressed by the authors of contributed articles should not be regarded as the official view of SALS, except where stated.