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The Year in Review: Originalism-Oriented Articles of 2022 (Part 3) -- Articles of Particular Interest (to me)
Michael Ramsey

My final post in this series is entirely subjective: I picked 25 originalism-oriented articles from 2022 (that weren't on my other 2 lists, see here and here), that were featured on the Originalism Blog, and that I thought were especially interesting.  (This is my similar post from last year.) But probably I forgot some.  Here they are:

Evelyn Atkinson (Chicago), Frankenstein’s Baby: The Forgotten History of Corporations, Race, and Equal Protection (Virginia Law Review)

Evan D. Bernick (Northern Illinois), Fourteenth Amendment Confrontation (Hofstra Law Review)

Nikolas Bowie (Harvard) & Norah Rast (Harvard Law School J.D. '21), The Imaginary Immigration Clause (Michigan Law Review) 

Maureen E. Brady (Harvard), Uses of Convention History in State Constitutional Law (Wisconsin Law Review)

John C. Harrison (Virginia), Federal Judicial Power and Federal Equity Without Federal Equity Powers (Notre Dame Law Review)

Janine Young Kim (Chapman), What is an Unreasonable Search? (Oregon Law Review)

Kurt T. Lash (Richmond), The State Citizenship Clause (U. of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law)

Gary Lawson (Boston University), Equivocal Originalism (Texas Review of Law and Politics)

Lawrence Lessig (Harvard), The Brilliance in Slaughterhouse: A Judicially Restrained and Original Understanding of 'Privileges or Immunities'

Tyler B. Lindley (J.D. Chicago '21), The Writ-of-Erasure Fallacy, Remedial Limits, and the Balance of Powers 

Nelson Lund (George Mason), Bruen’s Preliminary Preservation of the Second Amendment (Federalist Society Review)

Jennifer Mascott (George Mason), The Ratifiers' Theory of Officer Accountability 

Michael W. McConnell (Stanford), Impeachment and Trial After Officials Leave Office (Missouri Law Review) 

Robert G. Natelson (Independence Institute), The Power to Restrict Immigration and the Original Meaning of the Constitution’s Define and Punish Clause 

Judge Andrew Oldham (Fifth Circuit) & Adam Steene (independent), The Ex Parte Young Cause of Action: A Riddle, Wrapped in a Mystery, Inside an Enigma 

James Cleith Phillips (Chapman), Which Original Public? (Chapman Law Review)

Robert J. Pushaw (Pepperdine), The Original “Market” Understanding of the Commerce Clause: Insights From Early Federal Practice and Precedent (Brigham Young University Law Review) 

Micah Quigley (University of Chicago J.D. '21), Article III Lawmaking (Geoge Mason Law Review)

Jeremy Rabkin (George Mason), Commerce with the Indian Tribes: Original Meanings, Current Implications (Indiana Law Review) 

Andrea L. Roth (Berkeley), The Lost Right to Jury Trial in 'All' Criminal Prosecutions (Duke Law Journal)

Leonid Sirota (University of Reading), Purposivism, Textualism, and Originalism in Recent Cases on Charter Interpretation (Queen’s Law Journal)

Chad Squitieri (Catholic), Towards Nondelegation Doctrines (Missouri Law Review)

Lawrence B. Solum (Virginia), The Public Meaning Thesis: An Originalist Theory of Constitutional Meaning (Boston U. Law Review)

Seth Barrett Tillman (NUI Maynooth) & Josh Blackman (South Texas), Offices and Officers of the Constitution, Part II: The Four Approaches (South Texas Law Review) 

Ilan Wurman (Arizona State), Reconstructing Reconstruction-Era Rights (Virginia Law Review)