A 1990 graduate of Harvard, Daryl Levinson joined the faculty in 1996 as an assistant professor of law after earning both a J.D. and M.A. in English and Modern Studies from the university. While at the law school, Levinson was articles editor of the Virginia Law Review, and won both the James C. Slaughter Honor Award as an outstanding member of the graduating class and the Law School Alumni Association’s Best Note Award. He was elected to the Order of the Coif. Levinson taught constitutional law, legal theory, criminal law, and remedies. He left UVA in 2002 and has since taught at NYU and Harvard law schools.
Why Voting Is Different (with Pamela S. Karlan), 84 Cal. L. Rev. 1201-1232 (1996).
The Non-Retrogression Principle in Constitutional Law (with John C. Jeffries, Jr.), 86 Cal. L. Rev. 1211-1249 (1998).
Market Failures and Failures of Markets, 85 Va. L. Rev. 1745-1759 (1999).
Rights Essentialism and Remedial Equilibration, 99 Colum. L. Rev. 857-940 (1999).
Making Government Pay: Markets, Politics, and the Allocation of Constitutional Costs, 67 U. Chi. L. Rev. 345-420 (2000).
Framing Transactions in Constitutional Law, 111 Yale L.J. 1311-1390 (2002).