The Bill of Rights: Original Meaning and Current Understanding

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University Press of Virginia, 1991 - History - 487 pages
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While recent years have seen a flood of literature on the Bill of Rights, this collection of essays, all by highly regarded constitutional scholars, is the first to offer a comprehensive amendment-by-amendment, clause-by-clause account of the Bill's recent sweeping transmutation.

The book confirms the suspicions of critics of judicial activism, suggesting that the provisions of the Bill of Rights have been subjected to much greater interpretive revision by the Supreme Court than other parts of the Constitution.

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About the author (1991)

Eugene W. Hickock, Jr. is Associate Professor of Political Science at Dickinson College and Adjunct Professor of law at the Dickinson School of Law in Carlisle, Pennsylvania.

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