The idea of the Law of the Horse Publications law-art project is to collect the case law of some funny creature-characters in a sort of obsessively literal collection style.

The artistict concept of this project is that reading law will improve your ability to read law.

Books so far:

dog breeds: cocker spaniel in the federal courts daschund dachshund in the federal courts daschund dachshund in the federal courts

monsters: werewolves in the federal courts law mad scientist in the federal courts zombie in the federal courts undead in the federal courts valentine's in the federal courts

scotus: red herring in the supreme court Creativity in the Supreme Court Alito Dissents: The U.S. Supreme Court Dissenting Opinions of Justice Samuel Alito Nino's Last: The final opinions of Justice Antonin Scalia

NOTE1: The Alito and Scalia books are not technically part of the 'Law of the Horse Publications' project but they are related.

NOTE2: The Valentine's Day book is part of the Horse project but it is quite different from the rest. It is a much smaller book suitable for mailing as an oversized holiday greeting card (should be two stamps but check current postage rates). Most of the rest of the books (except the Scalia) are much larger heavier books that you will probably not want to reship. Amazon may offer cheaper options.

The phrase "law of the horse" is a reference to "Law of the Horse" - see wikipedia:
" The term first gained prominence in a 1996 cyberlaw conference presentation by Judge Frank H. Easterbrook of the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit. Easterbrook, who was also on the faculty of the University of Chicago, later published his presentation in the University of Chicago Legal Forum as "Cyberspace and the Law of the Horse", in which he argued against the notion of defining cyberlaw as a unique section of legal studies and litigation. Easterbrook cited Gerhard Casper as coining the expression 'law of the horse,' and stated that Casper's arguments against specialized or niche legal studies applied to cyberlaw:
...the best way to learn the law applicable to specialized endeavors is to study general rules. Lots of cases deal with sales of horses; others deal with people kicked by horses; still more deal with the licensing and racing of horses, or with the care veterinarians give to horses, or with prizes at horse shows. Any effort to collect these strands into a course on 'The Law of the Horse' is doomed to be shallow and to miss unifying principles.
Easterbrook's theory was challenged by Lawrence Lessig, a professor at Harvard Law School, in an April 1997 article "The Law of the Horse: What Cyberlaw Might Teach." Lessig's article, which was first presented at the Boston University Law School Faculty Workshop, argued that legal perceptions and rules would need to evolve as the cyberspace environment developed and expanded. "

See also,
Work Horse
Horse Racing
Game of HORSE
Horse (chess)