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  1.  5
    Law's Meaning of Life: Philosophy, Religion, Darwin and the Legal Person.Ngaire Naffine - 2009 - Hart.
    The perennial question posed by the philosophically-inclined lawyer is 'What is law?' or perhaps 'What is the nature of law?' This book poses an associated, but no less fundamental, question about law which has received much less attention in the legal literature. It is: 'Who is law for?' Whenever people go to law, they are judged for their suitability as legal persons. They are given or refused rights and duties on the basis of ideas about who matters. These ideas are (...)
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  2.  14
    Regulating Consent to Organ and Embryo Donation: The Legal Dimensions of the Problem.Ngaire Naffine & Bernadette Richards - 2012 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 9 (1):49-55.
    As rational adults, we are free to elect what is (or is not) done to our bodies. However, this strong freedom does not extend to the borders of life. Control over the uses of our biological material is constrained and uncertain at law. Our article examines the legal condition of embryos and organs: how law conceptualises them and regulates their uses.
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  3.  20
    The Subjective Brain, Identity, and Neuroethics: A Legal Perspective.Ngaire Naffine - 2009 - American Journal of Bioethics 9 (9):30-32.
  4. The common discourse of Hart and Fuller.Ngaire Naffine - 2010 - In Peter Cane (ed.), The Hart-Fuller Debate in the Twenty-First Century. Hart. pp. 217--225.
  5.  45
    Margaret Davies and Ngaire Naffine. Are Persons Property? Legal Debates about Property and Personality [Book Symposium.].Margaret Davies, Ngaire Naffine, Anthony J. Connolly, Margaret Thornton, Rosalind F. Atherton & Peter Drahos - 2003 - Australian Journal of Legal Philosophy 28 (2003):189.
  6.  11
    Postema’s Persons.Ngaire Naffine - 2017 - Jurisprudence 8 (3):588-595.
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  7.  16
    Shocking Thoughts: A Reply to Anne Bottomley.Ngaire Naffine - 2004 - Feminist Legal Studies 12 (2):175-180.
    This is a response to an article published in an earlier issue of this journal, 29–65) in which an article by this author was cited as a prime example of a dangerous emerging 'orthodoxy' in feminist legal theory and subjected to a sustained and critical analysis. The purpose of this response is to reflect briefly on the rhetorical style and the theoretical orientation of that article, and to consider their worrying implications for the practice of feminist legal theory as a (...)
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