This academic year, the University of Toronto Law Journal has managed to publish 3 issues having only one female author each. From the TOC to Volume 62:1 (2012) (posted here):
Pandectism and the Gaian classification of things
From author’s right to property right
Redressing the right wrong: The argument from corrective justice
Contextual constitutionalism after the UK Human Rights Act 1998
Fictions of Justice: The International Criminal Court and the Challenge of Legal Pluralism in Sub-Saharan Africa by Kamari Maxine Clarke and Culture under Cross-Examination: International Justice and the Special Court for Sierra Leone by Tim Kelsall
A Perilous Imbalance: The Globalization of Canadian Law and Governance by Stephen Clarkson and Stepan Wood
And don’t get any hopes up for the next issue, either. From the TOC to Volume 62:2 (2012) (posted here):
The Sword in the Zone: Fantasies of Land-Use Planning Law
Recent Developments in WTO Jurisprudence: Has the Appellate Body Resolved the Issue of an Appropriate Standard of Review in SPS Cases?
Corrective Justice and Unjust Enrichment
The Logic of Planning and the Aim of the Law
N E Simmonds
Why Compare? Comments on Kevin Jon Heller and Markus D Dubber’s The Handbook of Comparative Criminal Law
We’ve already blogged about Vol 61: Issue 3 (here), which published only one female author.
Two of the 9 articles in Volume 61: Issue 4, a “Special Issue” on Constitutionalism and the Criminal Law, were by women (see here).