The American Judicial Tradition: Profiles of Leading American Judges
Oxford University Press, 1976 - Judges - 441 pages
This book is a series of portraits of the most famous appellate judges in American history. White traces the development of the American judicial tradition through biographical sketches of the careers and contributions of these renowned judges. - Publisher.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
John Marshall and the Genesis of the Tradition
The Judicial Function and Property
11 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
action activity Amendment American appeared appellate appointment approach areas attempted became become believed Black Brandeis Cardozo century Chief Justice citizens civil clause commerce common Congress Constitution continued contracts created decided decisions developed dissent doctrine early economic effect equal existed fact federal Field Four Frank Frankfurter function governmental granted Hand Harlan held Holmes Hughes important individual institutional intellectual interest interpretation involving issues Jackson judges judicial judiciary jurisprudence Kent legislation legislature liberalism liberties limited maintained majority Marshall Marshall's means ment Michigan nature once opinion original persons political position practice principles produced protection question quoted railroad reading reason regulation relations response result role rules seemed sense served social society statute Stone Story suggested supra Supreme Court Taft Taney theory thought tion tradition Traynor United values views Warren York