Mercer Law Review
The Mercer Law Review was founded in 1949 and is the oldest continually published law review in Georgia. Since its inception, the Mercer Law Review has served as an invaluable aid to practitioners and has provided a great service to the academic community through its publication of scholarly articles and its annual surveys of Georgia and Eleventh Circuit law.
Each four-book volume of the Mercer Law Review is edited and published by students of Mercer University School of Law. The Annual Survey of Georgia Law reviews noteworthy opinions of the Georgia appellate course decided in the preceding year. This is one of the most widely read books published by the Mercer Law Review because it provides practitioners with a concise overview of developments in the law for major practice areas. The Lead Articles Edition contains selected transcripts and related articles from each annual symposium hoted by the Mercer Law Review. The Articles Edition is a collection of articles selected for their timeliness and contribution to developing legal scholarship. Finally, the Eleventh Circuit Survey examines major developments in federal law by discussing noteworthy decisions of the United States Supreme Court, the United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit, and various district courts within the Eleventh Circuit.
Journal of Southern Legal History
The Journal of Southern Legal History is published annually by the Georgia Legal History Foundation, Inc. and hosted by the Mercer Law School. The Journal explores, analyzes, and depicts the history of law, the legal culture and profession, and the courts, including federal courts, in Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland, Delaware, Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Arkansas, Missouri, Louisiana, and Texas.
The Editorial Board and Staff welcome articles and essays of varying lengths on any aspects of southern legal history, broadly defined, as well as reports on research in progress and recommendations for the Journal. The Journal also solicits for publication nontraditional items such as previously unpublished documentary materials, oral history interviews, memoirs, anecdotes, and photographs.
Texts, including quotations, footnotes, and endnotes, must be double spaced. Manuscripts that are no more than thirty-five pages in length, not counting notes and illustrations, are preferred. Also preferred are manuscripts not concurrently under consideration by another journal.
The Journal of Southern Legal History is sent to members of the Georgia Legal History Foundation. Membership is open to all. For information regarding membership, please direct written inquiries to the following address:
The Khayat Law Firm
75 Fourteenth Street, NE
Atlanta, Georgia 30309