Elizabeth F. Emens
|Elizabeth F. Emens|
|Born||July 19, 1972
Columbus, Ohio, USA
|Institutions||University of Chicago Law School
Columbia Law School
|Alma mater||Yale University
Kings College, University of Cambridge
Yale Law School
|Known for||Anti-discrimination law, Law and sexuality|
Elizabeth F. Emens (born July 19, 1972) is a legal scholar and the Isidor and Seville Sulzbacher Professor of Law at Columbia University. She specializes in anti-discrimination law, disability law, law and sexuality, family law, and contract law.
Emens graduated summa cum laude from Yale University in 1994 with a B.A. in English and psychology. She did her postgraduate studies as a Marshall Scholar at King's College, Cambridge, earning a Ph.D. in English in 2002. Also in 2002, Yale Law School awarded Emens her J.D.
After graduating from law school, Emens served as a law clerk for Judge Robert D. Sack on the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit from 2002 to 2003, and then, from 2003 to 2005, as a Bigelow Fellow & Lecturer in Law at the University of Chicago Law School. She has been an Associate Professor of Law at Columbia Law School since 2005.
- (2002). "Queering Law: A Queer Theory of Same-Sex Marriage."
- (2004). "Monogamy's Law: Compulsory Monogamy and Polyamorous Existence." New York University Review of Law & Social Change, 29 (2): 277.
- (2005). "Aggravating Youth: Roper v. Simmons and Age Discrimination." Supreme Court Review, 58.
- (2006). "The Sympathetic Discriminator: Mental Illness and the ADA." Georgetown Law Journal.
- (2007). "Shape Stops Story." Narrative.
- (2007). "Changing Name Changing." University of Chicago Law Review.
- (2008). "Integrating Accommodation." University of Pennsylvania Law Review.
- (2009). "Intimate Discrimination." Harvard Law Review.
- (2012). "Framing Disability." U. Illinois Law Review
- (2013). "Admin." Georgetown Law Journal
- (2014). "Compulsory Sexuality" Stanford Law Review.
|This biographical article about an American legal academic is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This human rights-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|