“Maitland, Frederic William (1850-1906),” “Plucknett, Theodore Frank Thomas (1897-1965),” “Tout, Thomas Frederick (1855-1929),” “Nennius (fl. 769) Welsh Antiquary,” and “Sigebert of Gembloux (c.1030-1112),” in A Global Encyclopedia of Historical Writing. Ed. Daniel R. Woolf. 2 vols. New York: Garland, 1998.
The Becket Conflict and the Invention of the Myth of Lex non scripta
“The Becket Conflict and the Invention of the Myth of Lex non scripta.” In Learning the Law: Teaching and the Transmission of Law in England, 1150-1900. Ed. Jonathan Bush and Alan Wijffels, 1-14. London: Hambledon Press, 1999.
“R. W. Southern, John Boswell, and the Sexuality of Anselm.” In The Boswell Thesis: Essays on Christianity, Social Tolerance, and Homosexuality, ed. Mathew Kuefler, 167–78. Chicago: Univ. of Chicago Press, 2006.
“Legal Treatises as Perceptions of Law in Stephen’s Reign.” In King Stephen’s Reign (1135–1154), ed. Paul Dalton and Graeme White, 182–95. Woodbridge: Boydell, 2008.
“Translating Technical Terms in Law-Codes from Alfred to the Angevins.” In Conceptualizing Multilingualism in England, 800–1250. Edited by Elizabeth Tyler, 57–76. Turnhout: Brepols, 2011.
“An English Book of Laws from the Time of Glanvill.” In Laws, Lawyers and Texts: Studies in Medieval Legal History in Honour of Paul Brand. Edited by S. Jenks, J. Rose, and C. Whittick, 51–67. Leiden: Brill, 2012.
“Hearing and seeing, remembering and writing: From Memory to Written Record across the Norman conquest,” invited paper given at ‘A Colloquium to Mark the Publication of the 3rd Edition of From Memory to Written Record, by Michael Clanchy.’ King’s College London, Weston Room, Maughan Library, Chancery Lane, London, Tuesday 14 May 2013. This is not a formally published article, but rather the text of a paper I read for the above-mentioned occasion. A number of people have found it useful, so I include it here.
“Pre-Conquest Laws and Legislators in the Twelfth Century.” In The Long Twelfth-Century View of the Anglo-Saxon Past. Edited by Martin Brett and David Woodman, 229–72. Farnham, UK: Ashgate, 2015.
“Textus Roffensis: An Introduction.” In Textus Roffensis: Law, Language and Libraries in Early Medieval England. Ed. by Bruce O'Brien and Barbara Bombi, 1–16. Turnhout: Brepols, 2015. This offprint also includes all of the front matter from the volume (table of contents, acknowledgements, etc.).
"Why Laws Were Translated in Medieval England: Access, Authority, and Authenticity." in Law and Language in the Middle Ages. Edited by Jenny Benham, Matt McHaffie, and Helle Vogt, 11-29. Brill, 2018.
“Justice.” In High Medieval: Literary Cultures in England. Ed. by Elizabeth M. Tyler and Jocelyn Wogan-Browne. Oxford Twenty-First Century Approaches. Oxford: Oxford Univ. Press, 2019-20 (anticipated).