Just writing: grammar, punctuation, and style for the legal writer
Aspen Publishers, Feb 11, 2009 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 322 pages
Companion Website: www.aspenlawschool.com/oates_enquist Adapted from the popular Legal Writing Handbook, this powerful guide focuses exclusively on the style, grammar, punctuation, And The mechanics of strong legal writing. With the authors' trademark step-by-step approach, Just Writing enables students to master a skill that will contribute to their success in both law school and practice. Proven to be effective in the classroom, The Third Edition features: honed coverage that zeroes in on style, grammar, punctuation, And The mechanics of legal writing in a concise length and format tips and techniques for every step of the writing process: planning, drafting, revising, editing, and proofreading the authors' trademark straightforward, building-block approach clear explanations and crafted examples practice exercises that allow students to use specific skills covered in the text writing for ESL students "Quick Tips" about writing integrated throughout the text a Glossary of Usage a bound-in CD with practice exercises a dedicated Teacher's Manual, with specific teaching suggestions for each chapter in the book additional teaching and testing materials on a Teaching Materials Website , available to adopters Enquist and Oates's clarity and finely honed content make Just Writing the perfect complement to any legal writing course. New professors will especially appreciate the ample teaching support that accompanies this book.
14 pages matching concise in this book
Results 1-3 of 14
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
A Guide to Effective Writing
Connections Between Paragraphs
9 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
action adjective adverb antecedent appellate court apply Arabic argue argument attorney avoid begin brief client comma splice common concise concluding sentences consider contract coordinating conjunction correct count noun create cultures dangling modifiers defendant defendant's document drafting driver easement effective element ellipsis emphasis English ESL law students expressions facts following example gerund grammar hyphen ideas infinitive Japanese jury language lawyers legal readers legal writing legalese main clause meaning memo modifiers non-count noun nonrestrictive Notice object officer omit paragraph parallel participle passive voice pattern person plain view doctrine plaintiff plural preceding prefer problem pronoun proofreading prose punctuation Quick Tips quotation marks reason require Revised Robert O'Malley Rule semicolon sentence structure serial comma singular specific split infinitives statute subject and verb subject complement substantive transitions tend term tion Tips About Writing topic sentence trial court truck United States legal words