To commemorate the 150th anniversary of UNC School of Law, the North Carolina Law Review produced a special issue in 1995, The University of North Carolina School of Law: A Sesquicentennial History, 73 N.C. L. Rev. 563 (1995). This special issue covers UNC School of Law’s history from the founding in 1845 to its 150th year in 1995. Many of the authors of the articles are important figures in the law school’s development and history. For example, Albert Coates, the founder of the UNC School of Government, discusses the school during and after World War II, describing student and faculty activity, as well as changes to the law school curriculum. William Aycock, former Dean of the Law School and Chancellor of the University, describes the school during the Vietnam War, as well as the deanships of Judge James Dickson Phillips, Jr. and Robert Byrd. Professor Judith Wegner, former dean of the law school, writes about the school under Kenneth Broun and Ronald Link. Finally, S. Elizabeth Gibson discusses the law school under Professor Wegner, who was the dean at the time of publication of the special issue. There are other articles describing the evolution of the modern law school, including an article discussing African American and other minority students and alumni, as well as an article discussing women at UNC Law. There are articles describing changes in the UNC Law Library, academic programs like the clinics, and student organizations. This collection of articles provides readers with a look into the growth and development of the institution, as well as the lives of prominent figures that played a role in the UNC Law community and the legal community in North Carolina.