Researching Across the Curriculum: The Road Must Continue Beyond the First Year
Brooke J. Bowman
Stetson University College of Law
Oklahoma Law Review, Vol. 61, p. 503 2009
Stetson University College of Law Research Paper No. 2009-11
In the ever growing movement to integrate skills and values across the law school curriculum, research instruction cannot be overlooked or forgotten. Research serves as the fulcrum upon which "skills and values" such as ethics and practical application of doctrinal studies, rests. Therefore, research instruction cannot be limited to what the students learn in their first-year legal research and writing classes. A concentrated effort must be made in all classes to ensure that what the students learn in the first-year research and writing classes will be further developed, refined, revisited and reinforced. This Article, Research Across the Curriculum: The Road Must Continue Beyond the First Year, offers a new paradigm for how research instruction should change in the upper-level classes from requiring all students to take Advanced Legal Research courses, for example, to integrating research instruction into specialized areas such as international law and tax courses.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 58
Keywords: Research, research instruction, research and writing, across the curriculum, curriculum, legal education, research education
Date posted: February 12, 2009 ; Last revised: December 12, 2012
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