Writing and Analysis in the Law
A standard-setter in American legal education, Writing and Analysis in the Law provides a guide to legal writing, focusing on the importance of clear organization in written and oral communications. Developed as a textbook for a first-year law school course, the book introduces law students to the principles of research, including analyzing legal authority in cases and statues. It discusses the structure and persuasive techniques of effective appellate argument, both in briefs and in oral presentation, and makes extensive use of illustrative examples and writing exercises, on topics such as memorandums, trial briefs, and oral presentations. Lucid, compact, and up-to-date, this work consistently draws acclaim in law schools across the country. Highlights of the fourth edition include new chapters on interviewing a client, counseling a client, and analyzing questions of law.
36 pages matching criminal in this book
Results 1-3 of 36
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Introduction to the Legal System
22 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
action amendment analysis analyze apply argue arguments attorney attorney fees authority award begin brief child citation cite claim clause client common law conclusion contract counsel court held Court of Appeals crime criminal damages decide decision defendant defendant's determine discussion district court diversity jurisdiction documents elements emotional distress enforce example Exercise facts false imprisonment federal filed FOIA forum selection clause fourth amendment identify immune important independent clause injury intent interpreted involved issue Joan Brown judge jurisdiction jury language lawyer legislative Lemon test letter litigation loss of consortium memo memorandum ment motion negligence parent party person persuasive plaintiff point headings precedent problem purpose reader reasonable relevant requires restrictive covenant Rewrite rule sources stare decisis statement statute statutory suit Supreme Court thesis paragraph tion topic sentence tort trial court verb violated warranty WESTLAW words