1964. vii, 202. Professor Lon Fuller and the rule of law The writing of Professor Lon Fuller (1964) – who stands in contrast to Raz – may be invoked here in order to develop further this idea. THE MORALITY OF THE LAW. law’s “own implicit morality,” “the internal morality of law,” and “the inner morality of law.” 5 Fuller reminded his readers that governance in Germany in those years was not uniformly afflicted by these formal and procedural $5.00. Fuller famously claimed that legal systems necessarily observe eight principles he called "the inner morality of law." Lon Luvois Fuller (June 15, 1902 – April 8, 1978) was a noted legal philosopher, who criticized legal positivism and defended a secular and procedural form of natural law theory.Fuller was a professor of Law at Harvard University for many years, and is noted in American law for his contributions to both jurisprudence and the law of contracts. Specifically, we examine Lon Fuller's procedural natural law theory. We evaluate Fuller's claim by surveying both New Haven: Yale University Press. Pp. Discussion THE INNER MORALITY OF LAW Philip Mullock University of Pittsburgh Fuller's book, The Morality of Law,' has failed to have a significant impact on contem-porary legal philosophy. In Lon Fuller’s theory, too, the principles of the inner morality of law were valued for the way they respected dignity: To embark on the enterprise of subjecting human conduct to rules involves … a commitment to the view that man is … a responsible agent, capable of … By Lon L. Fuller. This imaginative, original, and thought-provoking book is richly stocked with a variety of themes, many of which deserve a much fuller treatment than this chapter accords to them. Fuller’s focus is on the ‘morality of law’. This chapter discusses Lon L. Fuller's book The Morality of Law. In the first place, it was not well argued