In memoriam, Honorable John Marshall Harlan
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In memoriam, Honorable John Marshall Harlan proceedings of the bar and officers of the Supreme Court of the United States, proceedings before the Supreme Court of the United States, Washington, D.C., October 24, 1972. by United States. Supreme Court.

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Published by The Court in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Harlan, John M. 1899-1971.,
  • Judges -- United States -- Biography.

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF8745.H33 U54 1972
The Physical Object
Pagination47 p. :
Number of Pages47
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2345695M
LC Control Number86603173

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John Marshall Harlan (June 1, – Octo ) was an American lawyer and politician who served as an associate justice on the U.S. Supreme is often called "The Great Dissenter" due to his many dissents in cases that restricted civil liberties, including the Civil Rights Cases and Plessy v. grandson John Marshall Harlan II was also a Supreme Court ion: Centre College (BA), Transylvania University. John Marshall Harlan, (born June 1, , Boyle County, Ky., U.S.—died Oct. 14, , Washington, D.C.), associate justice of the United States Supreme Court from until his death and one of the most forceful dissenters in the history of that tribunal. John Marshall Harlan II (–) served on the Supreme Court from to He was a principal architect of First Amendment jurisprudence in many areas, including obscenity law, freedom of association, expressive conduct, and offensive speech.. Born in Chicago, Harlan was named for his grandfather, John Marshall Harlan I, who also served on the Supreme Court. When David Souter was nominated by President Bush to the Supreme Court, he cited John Marshall Harlan as his model. It was an interesting choice. Admired by conservatives and deeply respected by his liberal brethren, Harlan was a man, as Justice William Brennan lamented, whose "massive scholarship" has never been fully recognized. In addition, he was the second Harlan to sit on the Court 4/5(1).

related to THE REPUBLIC ACCORDING TO JOHN MARSHALL HARLAN (PAPERBACK) book. The University of North Carolina Press, United States, Paperback. Book Condition: New. 1st New edition. x mm. Language: English. Brand New Book. Supreme Court Justice John Marshall Harlan () is.   In Memoriam In Memoriam: Judge Stephen Reinhardt. In Memoriam by Adriaan Lanni By a similar anomaly he followed me by two years as a clerk to Justice John Marshall Harlan, who was a distinctive voice of both bold and traditional jurisprudence — one might say that he was following in the New York tradition of Justice Robert Jackson and.   Robert and John Harlan remained in contact throughout John’s tenure on the court— to , years in which the justices heard many race-based cases, and time and again proved unwilling to. In John Marshall Harlan, The Last Whig Justice, the only other scholarly biography of Harlan, Loren P. Beth suggests that for years Harlan's private racial attitudes had been more liberal than his public statements, which were fueled by "a partisan enthusiasm and the desire to win elections with a resulting split between the private and.

Nadine Strossen is the John Marshall Harlan II Professor of Law, Emerita at New York Law School. She has written, taught, and advocated extensively in the areas of constitutional law and civil liberties, including through frequent media interviews. found: United States. Supreme Court. In memoriam, Honorable John Marshall Harlan, ? p. 5 (d. 12/29/71) p. 39 (Associate Justice of the Supreme Court from to ).   Louis Harlan took pride also his ancestor John Marshall Harlan of Kentucky, a Union army officer and later associate justice of the Supreme Court, for his dissent that championed the rights guaranteed to blacks by the 13th, 14th, and 15th Amendments in the Civil Rights Cases. John Marshall Harlan also dissented in Plessy v. Ferguson in   Clearly a book that all judicial scholars will have to take note of in the future. Law and History Review An excellent description and analysis of the possible sources and meaning of John Marshall Harlan's judicial decisions. Journal of American History This fine book provides a balanced and judicious study of Harlan's s: 2.