Lundy Langston is an inaugural faculty member at the College of Law and previously served as Associate Dean for Academic Affairs. Professor Langston taught at several law schools prior to joining the FAMU faculty. She has lectured or researched in programs in Ghana, West Africa, Spain, and China and has presented her scholarship at a number of leading law schools, including Columbia University Law School, the University of Michigan Law School, Duke Law School, and Howard University Law School. In addition to publishing a number of law review articles, she has also co-authored a torts casebook. Professor Langston holds an LL.M degree from Columbia University Law School and the J.D. and B.S. degrees from North Carolina Central University. While a student at NCCU School of Law, she was Editor-in-Chief of the law journal.  After law school, Langston clerked at the North Carolina Supreme Court with Justice Henry Frye.

Office Hours:

Office # 342. Drop by or schedule an appointment.


Doranne Riggio
Office: (407) 254 4022

Courses taught by Professor Langston:

  • Juvenile Law
  • Family Law


  • Professor Lundy Langston participated in the 2016 Annie E. Casey Foundation Florida HBCU Juvenile Justice Talent Pipeline Results-Based Leadership Program from March 8-10, 2016.  Professor Langston, whose expertise is in domestic violence, family law, juvenile law, and criminal law, joined a select group of professors from Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University, Florida Memorial University, Edward Waters College, and Bethune-Cookman University.  The Florida HBCU Juvenile Justice Talent Pipeline Results-Based Leadership Program equips participating faculty, over a 6-month period, with leadership skills specifically intended to assist in their pedagogy and research to impact students as change agents with a goal of enhancing the lives of children.

    The Annie E. Casey Foundation is a private philanthropy devoted to developing a brighter future for children at risk of poor educational, economic, social, and health outcomes.   The Foundation has long recognized the juvenile justice system as a significant source of risk to the quality of life for the nation’s children and began exploring strategies to effect systemic change.


  • Professor Lundy Langston wrote the op-ed piece, “Board of Trustees Needs to Work With President Mangum” in the July 19, 2015 issue of the Tallahassee Democrat.  For your information and convenience, I have attached a copy of Professor Langston’s opinion piece to this email.