Samuel Bray is a Professor of Law at Notre Dame Law School, where he teaches Remedies, Property and Constitutional Law. Prior to joining the faculty at Notre Dame, Professor Bray taught at UCLA School of Law. His forthcoming work includes a paper on the national injunction in the Harvard Law Review, a paper on remedies and economics in the Oxford Journal of Legal Studies, a paper on punitive damages against trustees, and a paper on the fusion of law and equity. He is an author of three books: The Constitution of the United States (with Michael Stokes Paulsen, Steven Gow Calabresi, Michael W. McConnell, and William Baude); Ames, Chafee, and Re on Remedies (with Emily Sherwin); and Genesis 1–11: A New Old Translation for Readers, Scholars, and Translators (with John F. Hobbins). His recent scholarship includes a paper on the use of the figure of speech hendiadys in the Constitution.
Professor Bray is a graduate of the University of Chicago Law School, and he clerked for then-Judge Michael W. McConnell on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit. Before joining the faculty at UCLA, he practiced law at Mayer Brown LLP, was an associate-in-law at Columbia Law School, and was Executive Director of the Constitutional Law Center at Stanford Law School.
Professor Bray will be a visiting professor at the Notre Dame Law School during the 2017-2018 academic year.
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