A modern approach to evidence: text, problems, transcripts, and cases

Front Cover
West Pub. Co., 1977 - Law - 1231 pages
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Contents

INTRODUCTION ________________________________________________ _
xxxv
TABLE OF RULES STATUTES AND STANDARDS _____________________ _ _
xli
CHAPTER ONE SOME BASICS _________________________________ _
1
Problems ___________________________________________________ __
88
CHAPTER TWO THE GENERATION OF EVIDENCE __________ _
98
Formal Discovery __________________________________________ __
108
CHAPTER THREE RELEVANCE _____________________________ __
140
Basic Relevance Problems __________________________________ __
154
CHAPTER EIGHT PRIVILEGES _______________________________ _
606
AttorneyClient Privilege _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __
616
PhysicianPatient Privilege _____________________________ _
662
Marital Privileges __________________________________________ _
679
Section Page
690
Government Privileges and Their Price ______________ __
692
Miscellaneous N onconstitutional Privileges __ _______________ _
713
Exclusionary Rules ______________________________________ __
734

Mathematical Evidence ____________________________________ __
160
Routine Practice _ _ _ _ _ _ __________________________ __
241
Conclusion _______________________________ _______________ __
245
CHAPTER FIVE CROSSEXAMINATION AND IMPEACH
248
Impeachment ______________________________________________ __
269
Review Problems ___________________________________________ _
316
CHAPTER SIX HEARSAY ____________________________________
330
Defining Hearsay ____________________________________________ _
338
Exceptions to the Hearsay Rule ____________________________ __
364
Computer Records _______
429
g Other Exceptions __________________________________ __
439
Hearsay Exceptions Conditioned on Unavailability _ _ _ _ __
447
The Same Party Requirement _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
454
Statements Against Interest _ _ _ ___________________ _ _
464
e Statements of Pedigree _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
472
The Case for Reform _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
496
CHAPTER SEVEN CONFRONTATION AND COMPULSORY
509
The Compulsory Process Clause ____________________________ __
581
THE LAWYER
767
The AppealHypothetical and Actual _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __
848
BURDENS STANDARDS
857
Selecting a Standard of Proof _______________________________ __
876
Shortcuts to Proof __________________________________________ __
882
B Judicial Notice ____________________________________________ _
910
Sufficiency of the Evidence and the Effect
924
CHAPTER ELEVEN EXPERT ASSISTANCE FOR JUDGES
932
Examples of Scientific Evidence ____________________________ __
998
Mechanics of Expert Testimony ____________________________ __134
1034
CHAPTER TWELVE REAL OR DEMONSTRATIVE EVIDENCE _ 1043
1043
Kinds of Real Evidence ______________________________________ _ _
1057
CHAPTER THIRTEEN THE ROLES OF JUDGE AND JURY _ 1133
1133
The Jury and Questions of Law _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __1158
1164
The Rules of Evidence in Bench Trials _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ I _ 1176
1176
A Brief History of Codification ______________________________ __1191
1191
Evidence Outline ____________________________________________ __1201
1201
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