This introduction presents an overview of the key concepts discussed in the subsequent chapters of the book. This book draws on the proceedings of the second Legal Education Research Conference, organised at the University of New South Wales, Sydney, in late 2019. It discusses various aspects of the “traditional” repertoire of the legal educator and shows how the mechanics of subversion may be introduced, amplified, and contained in disruptively productive ways. The book illustrates how artwork, politics, and philosophy, “shadow networks” within broader complex systems, and alternative approaches to assessment practices can be used as tools of subversion and innovation in legal education. It describes subversive teaching in practice, including approaching the teaching of law in ways that maintain a focus on the importance of a broad legal education and resist the increasing pressure to merely prepare students for the workforce through a curriculum with a strong vocational orientation.