The Latina/o Critical Legal Theory (LatCrit) movement, whose point of departure was the ground furnished by Legal Realism, Critical Legal Studies, Feminist Legal Theory, and Critical Race theory, has over time incorporated teachings of Queer Theory, Postcolonial Studies, Culture Studies, and Subaltern Studies. The three contributions to this cluster in the Symposium are worthy exemplars of this legacy as they open new avenues to broaden and deepen the project of critical legal scholarship. Jointly, the three interventions constitute a formidable spatial and temporal canvas. One explores the past, one interrogates the present, and one contemplates the future. One has the local as its focus, one examines the nation, and one's reach is global. Their spatial and temporal positionings alone make these essays worthy of serious attention by students and scholars of the law.
Citizen and Citizenship within and beyond the Nation,
52 Clev. St. L. Rev.
available at http://engagedscholarship.csuohio.edu/clevstlrev/vol52/iss1/4